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CLASS LT) ^^ 1 S BOOK K 3 ^ . 








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* ry o Training Detachment 







Pubiislied by 
72nd Army Air Forces Technical Training Detachment 

HaverFord College 

HaverFord; Pennsylvania 



1^44 a. 

Business Manager 

In Echelon n'e carry on." 


MEN before our time were trained to enter the vast, complex system ne 
call the norld to, in some nay, be of use in the functioning of the 
system. Today our purpose is destruction. We are to become part of 
an almost completely enveloping chaos. Why is this happening? What 
does it mean? 

We believe that ne arc fighting for a purpose, that ne must fight, that 
we want to fight. We believe that more is at stake than the preservation of 
a life ne enjoy. We feel that, as a nation, ne are joined nith other nations 
to resist and eventually destroy a powerfid but baser philosophy. This 
philosophy does not recognize a beneficent God, the glory of man, or man's 
freedom. That is why ne fight. 

Because n'c are right and believe in our tenets abot c all things, ne arc 
sure that some day ne must nin. When that day comes, ne nill at the same 
time finish and begin our great work. The destruction of what ne believe is 
evil nill have been accomplished. Then it nill be for us to firmly establish 
and natch over a world directed toward tlie high and profound yalues for 
which many of us shall have perished. When the great struggle finally fades 
away and the moment when we must assert these things which are right and 
best comes, it will be our heavy responsibility to assert them truthfully and 
clearly. In this great beginning which it will be for us to make, there can be 
no narrontiess of spirit or of comprelicnsion, for we shall not be charged 
nith acting for ourseh es but for civilization. 

Major William G. Frey 


TT T/f£N anyone has complete responsibility 
wrir for a job, then most of the credit for its 
completion must go to him. To Major 
William G. Frcy, upon whom has rested the com- 
mand of the training detachment, we respectfully 
dedicate this book. 

Dr. Richard M. Sutton 

I'ri's. Iclix M. MorUy 


To four men the unit takes this oppor- 
tunity to express its special apprecia- 
tion. By combining a deep personal 
interest in our welfare with his academic 
contribution, each of these men merited the 
special recognition accorded them in this, 
i>ur book of memories of a year at Haverford. 
President Felix Morley not only arranged 
for the unit to come to Haverford, but also 
effectixcly integrated it into the life of the 
college. Dr. C. B. Allendoerfer served both 
as an excellent teacher of Vectorial Mechan- 
ics and as Academic Director, in which posi- 
tion he zealousl)- guarded our interests. Dr. 
Richard Sutton will be remembered not only 
as a skillful Ph)sics instructor and capable 
administrator as Academic Director, but also 
as a warm friend of the men. Dr. Albert H. 
Wilson, deservedly beloved member of the 
faculty, enriched his great teaching effective- 
ness with a warmth and sympathy which will 
long be remembered. For the presence, per- 
sonal interest and generosity of all four we 
are all deeply grateful. 

Dr. Carl B. Allendoerfer 

Dr. Albert H. Viilson 



Business Manager 

Editorial Board 




Art Board 






Heniy. bvans, Gibb. Wilis. Uiake. o.iLujeiii.i ii. btune. Wi.son. OhI. FhglU. 1.^; ij, Hepp. Snyder, Holmes. 
Kikuchi, Benham. Vedova, Macintosh. Allendoerfer. Oakley. La Fieur, Pepinsky. Kirk. Lockwood 

Missing from picture; Green, Herndon, Lunt, Pancoast. Post, Sargent 


MANY of the men in this unit feci tliat thcv have undergone a hanl, gruellnig 
year. An c(|iki1I\ chHicult assignment was the lot of the Ha\ertoril taciilty. 
The acadcniKKins, haiulicapind hy a senous man|-)o\ver shortage, cheer- 
fully and capably met the demands made on then' time and talent hy the students 
in this accelerated, intensive program. 

The instructors found their time absorbed in the jobs of organizing their 
individual courses so that the requirements specified by Chicago could be met in 
the most expedieiitial manner, ol lecturing to the PMs, of aiding the men in drill 
sessions, and of giving additional assistance at evening help classes and personal 

In each field ot stuily one professor, in addition to his teaching duties, under- 
took the task of departmental head. Drs. Sutton, Allendoerfer, Oakley, Sargent, 
.ind LaMein proxeii capable administrators for the departments of Physics, 
Wciorial .Michanics, History and Knglish, and Geography respectively. 

These are the men who h.i\e given us a start on the road to usefulness to 
our countr}'. 

"the hallowed halls of haverford 
have echoed loud and long, 
instead of alma mater tunes 
they've heard the air corps song." 

S ii t ^ 

is W ' 

' Mf!. ^^- 

ft M'^i! irjiia- I 

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THIS IS a task tor whicli an (). Henry or Frank Stockton would be butter 
suited than a class historian. For this is a story without an ending; at 
least the ending is a matter of conjecture. While this "lady or the tiger" 
element is the strongest handicap which we face, it is not the only circum- 
stance which makes the task a tlifHcult one. No one preceded our luiit whose 
history might serve as a guide anil, most assuredly, none will follow to take 
advantage of our experiences, mistakes aiul difficulties. 

It was a brisk Saturday morning in early February when the advance 
guard of the .Air Forces, consisting of Lt. Superko and Sgt. O'Hanlon, arrived 
at Haverford — a Quaker institution with an enviable academic reputation 
which, under the progressive leadership of President Morley, was undertaking 
the difficult accommodation of tradition and principle to the current demands 
of a world at war. 

The first members of the new unit began to arrive on February 9th. 
From then until March 1st new arrivals continued to make their appearance, 
until finally the unit was "all present and accounted for." The unit was typi- 
cally American in many respects — being practically a small "melting-pot" in 
terms of regional, economic, educational, and social backgrounds. About 
half of the men came from various Air Corps Replacement Centers where 
they had acquired some training and an expressed sense of superiority over 
"jeeps" fresh from civilian life. The remainder of the personnel came directly 
from civilian life — either as members of the I'.RC or as civilians engaged in a 
wide variety of activities. Outfitted, more or less, as soldiers, and organized 
into a functioning unit, the men turned as with one mind to the task at hand. 

I he men at Haverford soon learned that, despite their environment, they 
were not merely students. Nor were they to be exclusively regarded as sol- 
diers. Rather, their status was a combination of the two — clearlv indicated 
by the uniform they wore and the books they carried. The situation in which 
they found themselves prevented the rigort)us training and strict discipline 
of the army camp, but the exigencies of war necessitated conditioning and 
training in addition to the absorption of a highly technical course. For twelve 
months their lives were to follow three distinct but decidedly independent 
channels which, in order of increasing interest, were as follows: academic, 
military, and social. 

Academicall\' the men have undergone a rather strenuous schedule of 
some 44 hours of study each week. The studies undertaken included physics, 
mathematics (from algebra to calculus — it didn't make any differential to 
us), vectorial mechanics, geography, and history and F^nglish. By means of 
an intensive basic course in the scientific fields, the Air Force men who quali- 
fied would be prepared to undertake any field of advanced technical study 
wherein their services might be needed. 

The history of the academic |irogram ma>' be divided into the reigns of 
"Richard the Lion-Hearted" and that of "King Carl." During the reigns of 
these men, the wind tore many leaves from our family tree and there was 
frequent precipitation from the tear-ducts. However, the benevolence of 
these rulers revealed their sincere concern for the welfare of their charges. 

For twelve months our lives became a nightmarish succession of quizzes, 
tests, and examinations. After a period of Saturday local quizzes and na- 
tional uniform examinations from Chicago, it was not unusual for the be- 
wildered I'^M to iiujuire of the medical officer in what quartile he had placed 


on ;i roiiiinc |ili\ ihii k-iip. I lie "VVcdiuMl.iN Nile Chili" l>(.-i-anii- a regu- 
lar iMstiliilKiii wlicii II was (list'ovircd llial sdiiu- ol ilic iiicii sulft-rcd froin 
"last (luaitilitis." Ilii nuiiibi rsliip \\.is ruii i.siiulid in ,i iiw and its roni- 
posilion vaiK'd iroiii \\((l< lo week. In I'lhinaiy tlusi- intensive efforts of 
men anil staff will eonu lo a ehinax when the unit dons cap and khaki to 
receive certificates at eonimciuxnient. 

I he MiihlaiA side iil oni hie ,il I Lnc'ildid has consisted ol a eonihiiial ion 
ol roiiliiie tramiiif; .iiiil liody-huildin^ and more exciting and iiilertstinn events 
,ind pi.H'tises. \\ ilhin the limited time a\'ailahle each dav the administration 
has produced a unit well trained in c lose-mder drill ( Sut. C'leaveland ). I he 
conscieiUioiis etiorts ol Sgt. Slomaii and I'vt. JJovvn have raised the neiieral 
level ol physical fitness of the iinii. Calisthenics, rcKuiar luirdling ol the 
ohstacle course, cross-country runs, the periodic Air Force physical fitness 
tests, and a wide variety ot s))orls have all been utilized in this |)rogram. 

I he athktic program was marked hy a rualry distinctly regional in 
avor. The provincialism ol the Chicagoans and New Yorkers gave rise to 
cries of "blind allegiance" and "indoctrination." Apparently, dwelling near 
the stockyards or I'.hhets Field facilitates a blood transtormation which af- 
fects one's sanity ami creates a blatant candidate tor the local chamber of 
commerce. Cirov\ing out ol tlu' scpiailron's use ol the college swimming "hole" 
was a program to teach the men how to \alidate Archimedes' principle and 
to atiapt their strokes, splashes, ami kicks to the conditions ot war. 1 his 
lunctional swimming course was highlighted by a demonstration at the 
llaverlord School. 

Along strictly military lines the unit received the benefit of innumerable 
training hims. I he maneuvers of the first and third academic breaks con- 
tributed to the accumulated basic training ot the men: tent-pitching, chemi- 
cal warlare instruction, long and arduous marches (no wonder Washington's 
men were so ragged when they got to Valley Forge!), overnight bnouacking, 
and instruction and practise (Fort Dix) in the use ot arms. Lt. Cummings 
and Sgt. Harding shared the task of instruction m this phase of our training. 
When the unit made its second trip to Fort Dix in November, nearly SO per 
cent of the men qualified on the M 1 f^ifie. 

Major Frey, the able and respected commanding officer of the llaverford 
post, took merited iMiile m the ajipear-mce and marching efficiency of his men. 
Conseiiiient jiarades off post (through Ardmore ami at the Merion Cricket 
Club) helped make the unit more a part of the community and expressed the 
men's appreciation tor the warmth with which the local townspeople received 

Ihe parade through Ardmore was in support of a drive by the ARC for 
blood donors. I he large number of men from this jiost who have served as 
donors on e\er\ dri\ e during the past \ ear is a record of which we are all very 
proud. Ihat first public parade was led b\ the unit's newly organized hand 
led by Pvt. Johnson. Since that time our musical organization has performed 
regularly at Retreat and Review, and on invitation at Shibe Park, the Belle- 
vue-Stratford Hotel, and the Cricket Club. 

Inspections were regular events during our stay at Haverford. Room 
and personal inspections were weekly occurrences on the basis of which indi- 
vidual merits were awarded. In adtlition. these inspections were the device 
used to iiuahty men tor the ilrill competition to decide cadet officers for the 
week. Periodically, the post was inspected by a high ranking officer. Ihese 
inspection tours revealed that Haverford was one of the best school posts 
under the Eastern Technical Training Command. 

Retreat and Review were two regular, but me.mingful, features of the 
past \ear. Kver\ eNemng, in the tradition ot the ser\ice, the unit marched 



on tlie quadrangle to paj' their respects to the colors, which were slowly low- 
ered to the notes ot the national anthem. Symbolic of an ever-renewed pledge 
of allegiance and of service, those lew moments each sundown will long be 
remembered. Review is another tradition ot the service which we followed 
each Saturday afternoon. On these occasions the unit, marching in dress 
parade, passed in review before the CO. 

Such is a brief review of our military life at Haverford. For twelve 
months we served here with the status and pay ot privates (cadet patches 
notwithstanding). In addition to the broad regulations ot the Articles of 
War, our command instituted a regulatorN system ot merits and demerits — 
with appropriate privileges and punishments. For purposes of organization, 
both military and academic, the unit was originally divided into two "flights" 
of four "sections" each (reminiscent ot that poem about the vanishing red 
man, "len Little Indian Boys '). In charge ot each section was a leader 
chosen from the ranks. Section leaders were changed periodically m order to 
give as many as possible the opportunity for experience in leadership, since 
the unit was composed of men regarded as "potential officers." 

Despite the rigorous demands ot the academic and military programs, 
ample opportunity tor social pleasures was provided. On one week-day eve- 
ning, Wednesday, the men, with the exception of the staunch defenders of the 
Sharpless classrooms, were permitted to go to Ardmore for dates, movies, 
bowling, or dancing at the YMCA. The "Irishman's" became a Irequented 
spot where Scotch was dispensed with a "rye" smile and the PMs either 
"ginned or beered it." The arrival in September of the AS I U gave evidence 
ot the functioning of the law of supply and demand. Some friendly friction 
and rivalry did break out. ( For details see: "The Secret History of the Army 
at Haverford.") 

After review on Saturday the men were off duty for some thirty hours. 
Some took advantage of lUO-mile passes to go home { or sightseeing in NY 
or at the shore); others (constituting a section) were restricted; and others 
just stayed here. Those week-ends were eagerly anticipated. I-ife wouldn't 
have been the same without that mad Saturday afternoon rush for the Paoli 

Undoubtedly, the highlight ot the social year was the mid-year eight-day 
( 11,520-minute) furlough. On the Wednesday evening before the academic 
break the unit enjoyed a highly successful formal dance — entertainment and 
refreshments included — during which Pvt. Hubbard received from Major 
Frey the award of a loving cup for the best military record during the pre- 
ceding six months. A similar award was made to Pvt. Craven at the end of 
the third quarter. A few days later, the last of the uniform exams hurdled, 
the men were off, luggage in hand, to experience joyfully their first extended 
leave since entering the service. Was it good? Ask them if they would like 
another one. 

So the story of our year at Haverford draws to a close. At various times 
during the year a question which aroused much interest was "Who was to be 
the last army man to leave Haverford?" If I said that the problem was 
purely academic, I might be misunderstood. Therefore, I will say that it is 
purely con\entional (army convention). Fither Sgt. O'Hanlon or Sgt. 
Hesse will be the last to tread the hallowed floors of Barclay Mall. 

When this rear guard has withdrawn Irom the scene this chapter ot the 
history of the men in the unit will have been completed, the word "chapter" 
is meaningful — for the year at Haverford was only the beginning of their 
preparation for service to their country. Where they will go and what they 
will do cannot be predicted in detailed fashion. However, one thing is cer- 
tain — each and every man will continue to show the same conscientiousness 
and devotion to his assigned duty as he has shown at Haverford. 


1st Lieut. Jack S. Cummings, Adjulanl 


Tech. Sgt. Jiinu'S K. O'Hanlon 

Tech. Sgt. Lorcn G. Harding 

Sgt. Verne Hesse 

Pfc. Murr.iv Woinstein 

Pfc. Leonard Olscn 

Pfc. Stanlev Bown 


The heavy bombers — the Forts, the well-named Liberators, 

Rise majestically from the earth. 

Splitting the night and shaking the ground with their power. 

Sleek, unbelievably fast fighters go with them — 

A higher, more excited, droning. 

What purpose is theirs? . . . 

They will bring destruction to the great and desperate Caesars. 

They will convulse the air and rock the earth, 

Showering thunder and flame out of the darkness . . . 

They are the weapons of free people joined to defend their freedom, 

joined and determined — the pilot, the navigator, the bombardier, the 
technician, the gunner. 

Pvt. Matthew Kosniidor 

J.Ult'l Iftlow 





N our ihildhood uc had nurses; in 
siliool life, proctors; and now that we 

are in the Army we ha\e the Perma- 
nent Party. Yes, it is these little gremlins 
of Barclay Hall that have taught us all 
about making left obliques, signing pay- 
rolls, changing sheets, and scrubbing h^-j-.. -- .», , 'ii^~^- -'- 

Margaret Mell rooms and halls on inspection days. They Eve Mardan 

were the instructors in Course VI — usually 

an evening subject — called G. I. 1. It «as strictly a lecture class. At times it sounded like fatherly 

advice; then, again, there were slight traces of soft-hearted urging begun always by those famous 

words, "You w'M . . ." 

Aside from inspections usually labeled crappy, bed checks, fire drills, and training films, the 
Permanent Party performs a more important duty. That duty is the successful management of all 
office and administrati\e detail connected with our Army careers. To them goes all the paperwork 
that accompanies a detachment of two hundred men. 1 he handling of the famous 120 file and the 
preparing of payrolls, insurance applications, and furlough papers are only a few of the duties of the 
personnel sergeant. Theirs is the never-ending problem of supplv. The supply sergeants ha\e done 
an excellent job. In their hands, too, is the execution of a physical education program that has to 
be crammed in after a day spent in classrooms. Our physical training directors have reached their 
goal when they succeeded in de\eloping a spirit of sportsmanship among us. And, to them goes the 
often unpleasant chore of medical tests and of trips to Valley Forge Hospital. E\er\- kind of job, 
great and small, from C. Q. to rifle instructor, has come within their compass. They have had to com- 
plain, they ha\e had to instruct, the)' ha\ e had to ad\ise. and they ha\ e had to scold — all in a day's, 
week',s, year's work; but, it was work essential, tedious, and well done. 

lop row — Pierson. Himmelman, La Barbera, Share, D'Uronio, Reynolds. Wright. Sailer. Corrie, Kasten. Lippman, 

De Mocker, Lawrence. 
Second row — Caplin. Chamberlain, Ulmer, Tuievech, Jellema, Bauman, Gruninger, J. Noren. Deutsch, Epstein, 

Deitrick, Vines. Martin. 
Third row — Schlesinger. Madden, Lemmon, Faynor, Unger, Berger, Settle, Powell, Di PhilMpo. Armour, Davis. 
Fourth row — Sayre. Chapman, Singer, White, Friedman, Madison, Arthur, Hubbard. Lanin, Peck, Ross, Myers. 
Fifth row — Thau. Santimauro. Farrow. Wallen. Klotz. Ebner. Poul. Dodd. Hessman, Luber, Lindsev. Becker, La Cour. 
Sixth row — Welty, Sheldon, Pitkoff, Aronson, Lempert, Elstun, Rimby. Schaeffer. Murphy. E. Nelson. Warren. 
Seventh row — Hagopian. Berlin, Leiser, Allen, Urdang, Freeman, Bottom, Bender, E. Hirsch, Bierbaum, Sherwood, 

Eighth row — Musgrave, Gtbbs, Kohn, Moroney, Weiner, Ettelstein, Greene, Stein, Schultz, Lutz, Puskar, Zackavitch, 

Tuttle, R. Smith. 


"Flight A, 'ten hut! Report!" 

"One man absent, Sir." 

"Confound you, do you think this is the A. S. T. P.?" 

No, the report retort did not come from the soldierly A. S. T. P. unit, but rather 
from the EM in charge of Flight A. In addition to the permanent flight leader, 
Douglas La Cour, and then Leo Sayre, Flight A was headed by a cadet flight leader. 
The flight was divided into four sections of about equal strength each led by a 
section leader. Section leadership has been held by Lee Pierson, Len Klotz, and 
Roald Strutz (Sec. 1); Leo Sayre, Tom Friedman, and Ed Gibbs (Sec. 2): Mort 
Lippman and Myron Lanin (Sec. 3); and Dave Musgrave, Fred Martin, Wallace 
White, and Stanley Ross (Sec 4). 

Members of the flight have stamped it with unforgettable characteristics: Ernie 
Hubbard at attention; George Farrow late; Jerry Ebner out of step; Norm Becker at 
chow; Don Pitkoff the artist; the bitterness of Bob Foster; Al Myers, Hal Chapman, 
and Bob Peck helping Flight A to monopolize the post of C. C. O.; Bob Aronson 
and Len Klotz the literary lites; Mark Luber the civilian prototype; and Lyle Settle — 

Rivalry with "the other" flight was engendered on the athletic field where inter- 
sectional contests were waged in baseball, touch football, speed ball, soccer, and 
volley ball. This rivalry reached a peak at review each Saturday when Flight A 
marched forth in competition with Flight B for the high-sounding title of "honor 

The letter "A" is befitting of the men of this flight. As men and buddies they 
have been "Aces," one and all. 

"Flight A, 'ten hut! Dismissed!" 

lop row — Wood, Craven, Lewis, Post re I, Mummert, Woeslaw, Gronek. Darfler. Nagy, Glover, Reid, Vessels. Flaws. 

Second row — Burgwald. Stoner. Jaffe, Bloom, Hope, Kranz. Rader, Castronovo, Aspis, RemJck, Leach. 

Third row — Hazel, Christian. Wenske. Axon. Borkowski. McGrath. Russell. Johnson, Brummer, Hoffman. Phillips, 

Katzmann, Leanza. 
Fourth row — Vande Sande, Collins, Brown, Tucker, Burnett, Moraczewski. Long, Blake. Bernsteen, Okun, Leader. 
Fifth row — Kent. Eckerle, Miller. Zaniewski. Van Nostrand. Brooks. Scott, Roach. Oleskiewicz, Lorincz, Zimakowski. 
Sixth row — Black. Hays, Noren. McKee, Hreczuch, Oleen, Scarchilli, Oliva, Balletta. Lari. 
Seventh row — Jones, Strutz. Stein, Seifert. Gary, Fahne stock. Hawkes. Slack, Hirsch, Berg, Bordow. 
Eighth row — Smith, Peake, Bryant, Nelson, Buran, Bomberger, Bookatz, Hammer. King. Noble. Pangborn. Bowers. 



"Flight B, 'ten hut! Report!" 

"All present or accoimtcd for, Sir." 

"Pass in review!" 

Led by permanent flight leader Ed Hazel and then John Bowers, the four 
sections \>hich comprise Flight B present themseKes for inspection. First, the fight- 
ing Fifth, headed by section leaders Royal Smith, Carl Flaws, Tom Axon, and Doug 
McGrath, snaps to attention. From these ranks have come some of the unit's lead- 
ing scholars, finest athletes, ablest militarists, and biggest characters . . . that 
average raising trio of Charlie Phillips, George Vande Sande, and Bill Russell: that 
trio of muscle men, George Blackburn, Fred Siemert, and Tom Axon: that trio of 
who knous wiiat. Bud Smith, John Burnett, and 1 om Christian: bandmaster Archie 
Johnson, and I'aul Smith, the "soap-box kid."" 

Moving down the ranks, «e come to section Six, led by Duim\ Wood. Ernie 
Nagy. and George "The Little Fuehrer" Katzmann. In these lines we find smiling 
Bill Craven, the slide-rule wizard. 

Next in line is section Seven, commanded by "Shorty" Leanza. Rex Gary, and 
Doc Stein. From this rugged section came the imit's championship football team, 
sparked by Ciary. ^ ing Jones, Roald Strutz. W a\ ne Fahnestock, and Al Eisemann, 
as well as a strong baseball team which almost overtook the fighting Fifth. 

And finalK' we come to section Eight, boasting of such well known characters 
as "Sleeping Beauty" Scott, "Rocket" Rudnick, and "Bitter John" Black: the Eighth 
can certainlv look back upon numerous amusing classroom incidents. 

These are the sections and these are sv^mo of the men who have enabled Flight B 
to make the fine record it has. academically, militarily, and athletically. 

"Flight B. "ten hut! Dismissed!" 

"they worked in the field and classroom; 
they had their good times, too; 
and now all dressed in parade ground best, 
they pass in review." 

John J. Allen 

George P. Armour 

Robert S. Aroiison 

Richard J. Arthur 

John J. Allen 

Sec 2 Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Fonlham University 

Julin Joseph Christopher is tlic lull 
title . . . doesn't go to Mt. Vernon 
every week end )iist to see Washing- 
ton's Homestead . . . writes poems 
between Calculus problems ... a Ford- 
ham man with a name you can pro- 
nounce . . . mediator J. J. settles 
roommate squabbles. 

Robert S. Aronson 

Sec 1 Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Dickinson College 

Bob . . . smudge Irom "Smoky 
City" . . . "women are fickle" ... a 
civilian sacrificed on the altar of mili- 
tarism . . . continually co-editing with 
Klotz . . . "capitalism is the backbone 
ol democracy." 

George P. Armour 

Sec 4 Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

Temple University 

A smooth apple . . . sweet on the 
chicks and vice versa . . . boasts a 
slick Spanish tongue — are you listen- 
ing A. S. 1. U..' ... doesn't get home 
sick, thank you . . . would like to take 
a trip around the world — not imme- 

Richard J. Arthur 

Sec 4 Springfield, Ohio 

Springfield High School 

Dick . . . member in good standing 
of Section 4's notorious clique . . . 
responsible for early phase of penny 
pitching sessions . . . mathematician 
extraordinaire . . . once merited by 
Mr. Holmes for unique solution . . . 
his heart belongs to science . . . chemi- 
cal engineer to be. 

Doniel Aspis 

John T. Axon 

James C. Bnrdsley 

Norman F. Becker 

Daniel Aspis 

Sec 6 Now York, N. Y. 

Collci;e III the Cil\ of Nvn York 

lliippy Dan . . . one of the Bronx's 
finest . . . tlic hoy witli tin- real sense 
of luinior . . . e\i'r\l)()(ly's frieiui . . . 
honor society in liigli scliool . . . an- 
other liheral arts student (economics) 
slightly off' the track. 

Jaiiu-s Bardsley 

Sec 5 New York. N. Y. 

Utiirerfily of Nnrlh Carolina 

Silent Jim . . . knows a helluva lot 
even though he doesn't make a fuss 
ahotit it ... an economics major . . . 
and no accent . . . shining example 
that even good things can come from 

John J. Axon 

Sec 5 

Towson, Md. 

Har^anl University 

Pom . . . scholar . . . athlete . . . 
diplomat . . . hut don't let those horn- 
rimmed glasses tool \<)U ... at ease 
with a slide ride or pigskm . . . reli- 
ahilit\ exemplified ... "I don't know 
— you hetter ask .Axon." 

Norman Becker 

Sec 1 Holland. N. Y. 

Holland Central High School 

Beck or Shorty . . . Holland's big- 
hearted hero . . . could have his medals 
melted down to make a cannon . . . 
guidon carrier ol I'light .A . . . true 
son ol the soil . . . doesn't neeil that 
"hook larnin' " to tell "weather" it 
will or "weather" it won't . . . down 
the road two whoops and a holler to 
Lois' house. 

Arthur L. Berger 

Gerald F. Berlin 

Herbert L. Bernsteen William B. Bierbaum 

Arthur Berger 

Sec 4 Bellmore, New York 

University of Pennsylrania 

Berg . . . varsity "Goon Squad" . . . 
a good sport . . . receives liis copy of 
the Bellmore Nezvs every week . . . his 
ambition is to bum his way around the 
world after the war. 

Herbert L. Bernsteen 

Sec 5 Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Lewis School of Aeronautics 

Hoiby! the boy who hkes you in 
spite of yourself, even though we're 
all "beetle-brains" to him . . . had his 
heart in the Air Corps before he came 
here . . . pretends he's bitter. 

Gerald F. Berlin 

Sec 2 Ramsey, N. J. 

Rutgers University 

Jedge . . . the Rock . . . Black-eyed 
Susan . . . pretty boy . . . "talk of the 
town" . . . perpetual smile . . . laughs 
too . . . makes friends like Kaiser 
makes ships . . . and his friend-ships 
are just as sea-worthy. 

William B. Bierbaum 

Sec 2 Louisville, Kentucky 

University of Louisville 

Bill from "Kaintuck" . . . slow- 
moving . . . loves the great outdoors 
and bates to be cooped up constantly 
. . . wants to be an agricultural engi- 
neer or a farmer . . . prefers going 
through windows to doors. 

John O. Black 

George F. Blackburn 

Oscar J. Btake 

Lewis R. Bloom 

John O. Black 
Sec H Pitiston. Pa. 

I'ciiinylraiiiii Stale Collcjic 

Blackic . . . still \\:itrr runs dcip . . . 
Ills attributes air im (lisplay in tlu' 
acailemic oBuc liLs . . . hacki)()iu' ol 
"eight's" tiglitiir tt'anis . . . hidden 
talents — a good, i>iii sin iiorii, a \oice. 

Oscar J. Blake 

Sec 5 raycltcvillc, W. Va. 

luycllcvillc Hij^h School 

He of the Southland . . . glows when 
he tells of his girl . . . school work 
comes first . . . sun shines all the time 
. . . interested . . . awake . . . wants to 
he a family man . . . manual arts 
teacher . . . rifle expert. 

George F. Blackburn 

Sec 5 Northboro, Mass. 

Tiifli College 

Hig RIackie 
in his mouth 

horn with a baseball 
w here's God's coiin- 
? Massachusetts, of course ... as 
for women: love me, love Joe Ciordon 
. . . wants to be a big league (or even 
little league) manager. 

Lewis R. Bloom 

Sec 6 Now \'iirk. N. V. 

Unirersily of North Carolina 

Flower of New York . . . interests 
extend beyond the course . . . conver- 
sation poignantly sarcastic . . . sports- 
man at college — intellectual at llaver- 
tord . . . whiz with a lens. 

Robert L. Bomberger 

Donald P. Bookatz 

Button W. Eoidow 

Gordon B. Bottom 

Robert L. Bomberger 

Sec 7 Lititz, Pa. 

Franklin and Alarsliall College 

Bob . . . "Earthly friends may prove 
untrue but Bomberger never fails" . . . 
tennis champ . . . has shone in a few 
love games . . . future uncertam . . . 
may continue accounting. 

Burton W. Bordow 

Sec 7 Hewlett, N. Y. 

Bucknell Vnirenity 

Burt . . . most conscientious oi them 
all . . . intensely interested in whatever 
he's doing . . . extraordmary speaker 
. . . the friend-wmnmg personality he 
was known for at Bucknell has served 
him well at Haverford. 

Donald P. Bookatz 

Sec 7 Cleveland, Ohio 

Glenville High School 

Don . . . tennis and pmg pong sharp 
. . . wants to get his education at Ohio 
State University ... a lover of pipes 
. . . he rates national honor society . . . 
sports a silly, likeable grin. 

Gordon Bottom 

Sec 2 Bridgeport, Conn. 

Lehigh Vnireisily 

Gorily . . . "No Irish need apply"' . . . 
i;o, he's not a sailor; he only walks like 
that . . . that clandestine middle name 
( sssh . . . Bish ) . . . Connecticut Yan- 
kee hiuls the Southland most interest- 
ing . . . isn't she, Gordy.' 

John M. Bowers, Jr. Philip G. Brnridls 

Charles B. Brooks 

Mich.iel J, Brown 

Joliii M. Bowers 

Sec 8 Mt. Carmcl, Pa. 

I'ltiii^yhaniii Slulc C<)//o};<' 

Slijistick sla\f . . . sianils iu\t to 
Hazel for licight . . . oiu' of the stal- 
warts of section S . . , martyr to his 

Cliarlf- 15. I$rooks 

Sec 8 Haverstraw, N. V. 

Hamillon College 

Hen . . . lie of the tales of women . . . 
a roluist lad with ideas to match . . . 
another frustrated engineer who is 
finding a new lease on life at Haver- 
ford . . . not in the class room, of 
course . . . bright enough to beat out 
most, tiiough. 

Philip Brandis 

Sec 1 Now 'iork. N. Y. 

College oj the Cil\ of Nen York 

Krandis the JM'.ini . . . casting the 
light ol chemistry on tlie siiadowy 
mass (not a misprint) ol meteorology 
. . . that lassitude is deceiving ... he 
memorized the books and studies with- 
out them . . . retormed misogynist — 
• iiiothi'i" good man gmie wrong. 

Michael J. Brown 

Sec 5 Chicago. III. 

Illinois Inititute of Technology 

Mike . . . attracts women as a flame 
attracts moths . . . but he's got a gal 
back home . . . and not even Hedy 
Lamarr could tear him from her . . . 
in arguments you take one side, he'll 
take the other. 

Robeit D. Brutnmer 

Clifford M. Bryant 

Joseph E. Buran 

Glenn M . Burgwald 

Robert D. Brummer 

Sec 5 New York, N. Y. 

Vtiirersily of Chicago 

Bob confessedl}' likes "pie-j'anner 
iiioosic," "modern draymah," Bntisli 
prose, and Philadelphia! . . . witii his 
taste fairly oozing "kultcha," he is 
obviously a triple cross product of 
New York, Chicago, and Philadelphia 
... a prolific but illegible writer, he is 
his typewriter's soulmate. 

Joseph E. Biiran 

Sec 7 Endicott, N. Y. 

Vnion-EniiicotI High School 

Joe . . . energetic . . . popular . . . 
plays a wicked sax in the detachment 
band . . . has a large correspondence 
with the female population of Bing- 
hamton . . . yearns for a fuller educa- 
tion, including a tour of the United 

Clifford M. Bryant 
Sec 7 Swarthtnore, 

Snarthmore College 


Came to Haverford from its arch- 
enemy . . . makes up for it by tortur- 
ing us with his bugling . . . band mem- 
ber to boot . . . creates pangs of env}- 
when he brings his girl around . . . 
might forsake music and love lor en- 
"■ineeriiiir, but that's not Cliff. 

Glenn Burgwald 
Sec 6 Chicago, III. 

Boncti High School 

Tall, light, and lonesome . . . never 
know he is around except for the 
shadow . . . very agreeable . . . usually 
keeps up the brighter end of the con- 

John G. Burnett 

R.iy C. Burrus, Jr. 

Robert M. Caplin 

Jnck T. Castronovo 

John G. Burnett 

Sec 5 Milwaukee, Wis. 

Pritu't'toti Uttircrsity 

Jdliii . . . given tlir cIkukh' hr could 
l.ilL I lilirr into suiiciulirmi;, or Roosc- 
\rlt (inl (il a filtli term . . . hnlliant, 
consKlciatc, cntlmsiastic . . . laliul 
Rcograplu' (lepartnu'nt haiter . . . a\ui 
l'jiji,lisli III iiadi'f . . . lie is ilefinitily 
not "I'or tlie Birds." 

Robert M. Caplin 

Sec 3 Easlon, P.i. 

Lafayette College 

W'lun Cap wants to say something, 
e\er\()ne on campus is sure to hear 
him . . . hut good natured . . . jovial 
. . . acting always . . . tile showman 
. . . water exliijjition . . . \ear hook . . . 
haskethall . . . hack to chenustry at 
Lala^ettc . . . then med scliool. 

Ray C. Burrus, Jr. 

Sec 5 Tenafly, N. J. 

Massachustlt> Inslitiilc oj I ichnology 

Works while others sleep . . . needs 
a ?i(i iioiir da>' to satisi\' all his inter- 
ests troni anthills to em]iires . . . proiul 
ol alma mater . . . musician . . . poli- 
tician . . . sa\ ant . . . resident and 
\a" ot states. 

Jack T. Castronovo 

Si'C 6 Chicago. III. 

Stcinmel; High School 

Cassie . . . quiet, studious . . . always 
willing to do a fa\or . . . likes sleepmg 
111 a mussed-up hed . . . hut this is the 
.\riii\ . . . devoted to his home town 
ami cm tolerate no other . . . just 
don't call him Duce. 

Harold W. Chapman 

Thomas W. Christian 

William G. Collins 

John D. Corrie 

Harold W. Chapman 

Sec 4 Windber, Pa. 

Lehigh Vnirersity 

Sports loving, CCO-ing, exaggerat- 
ing Chappie . . . his friends are many, 
and all learned of Wmdber . . . every- 
one good IS a "soul," evervthmg good, 
"the lliing" . . . seholarship at Lehigh 
to go back to. 

William G. Collins 

Sec 5 New York, N. Y. 

Brooklytt College, Defense Training Institute 

His expressions are graphic, but un- 
printable . . . goes overboard for any- 
thing scientific . . . unscientific inter- 
ests start with women and end with 
"Begin the Beguine" . . . draftsman 
. . . after war back to the boards. 

Thomas W. Christian 

Sec 5 Chicago, III. 

iVrighl City College 

Chris . . . can't keep from making 
corn}' cracks concerning campus ca- 
lamities and characters . . . lends liis 
spontaneous wit to "For the lairds" 
. . . personalit\- makes him an A-1 
ladN killer. 

John D. Corrie 

Sec 3 Philadelphia, Pa. 

University of Pcnnsylrania 

Strong, silent man . . . and aesthete 
— likes Robert Burns and Kmily Dick- 
inson . . . perpetual baritone of second 
fioor North Barclay latrine . . . "No- 
ren, \ou're spilling ashes on the floor!" 

William A. Cravtii, Jr. 

WilKird C. D.ufler 

JtirTJCb C. D.ivii, Jr 

Lyie B, Oc Mocker 

Williiiiii A. Craven, Jr. 

Sec () Maplcwood, N. J. 

Princeton Vnirersity 

Hill . . . raises riic exam averages 
twenty points . . . he niisseci a (|iks- 
tion in the Caleuhis onee . . . Iiifj in 
stature, liiKKi't '" nitelleet . . . init 
tliere is no sifjii ol eonceit in limi . . . 
aildieteil to the .Vrrr Yorker. 

Sec 4 

James C. Daxis 

Charleroi, Pa. 

Lehigh University 

Jungle Jim . . . smokes some species 
ot loiil iimgle herhage, too . . . has all 
the prohlems and experiments done 
... is generous therewith and other- 
wise . . . it's niee to see him as pivot 
man in a parade ... or as hacker-up 
on the line. 

Willard C. Darflor 

Sec 6 Blue Island, 111. 

AnnouY School of Technology 

Doe . . . tlie hoy eomic ... a sar- 
e.istie who gets cynical when hit- 
ler . . . il you're iiis Iriend, you're ni 
. . . he's choosie . . . avid party goer 
. . . can light ii]i the dullest corner . . . 
not .1 Romeo, hut could he il lu 
w.uited to. 

LyIe B, DcMocker 

Sec 3 Fairport, New York 

f airport High School 

DeMock . . . good humored . . . 
very well liked . . . great talker nights, 
great sleeper mornings . . . wants to 
complete his education after the war 
and then travel some hefore settling 

Henry J. Deutsch 

Anthony J. Di Phi.lipo 

Arthur V. Dodd 

James P. Dunn 

Henry J. Deutsch 

Sec 3 New York, N. Y. 

Cornell Vniversity 

Hank . . . the body beautiful . . . 
wants to be a hoss doctor . . . athleti- 
cally inclined . . . runs quick like a 
Ininm . . . dynamically didactic upon 
occasion . . . blessed with a Machia- 
vellian niiiul. 

Arthur V. Dodd 

Sec 1 Swarthmore, Pa. 

Petinsylvatiia State College 

Art ... a meteorologist m meteor- 
ology . . . good-will ambassador . . . 
has been seen |iitching on the soft- 
ball diamond and other suitable spots 
. . . boxer, too . . . tells the girls to 
"move awav closer." 

Anthony J. Di Phillipo 

Sec 4 Clifton Heights, Pa. 

Temple University 

Big hearted, easy going, friendly 
Foiiy . . . one of the best . . . his sense 
of humor — remarkable ... his ability 
to imitate the voices and characteris- 
tics of innumerable victims — uncanny 
and appreciated . . . scholarship to 
Temple . . . taking a Law course that 
he wants to complete. 

James P. Dunn 

Sec 7 Findlay, Ohio 

Bonlifi^ Grecti State University 

Jim . . . quiet . . . friendly . . . PM 
Jascha Heifitz ... if he'd give us a 
chance to hear him . . . Leader's room- 
mate . . . wants to use his musical 
knowledge in sound or electrical en- 

Valerio M. D'Ur'onio 

Gerald Ebner 

Nickolas C. Eckerle Alexander Eisemann, Jr. 

Valorio M. D'Uronio 

Sec 3 Monesscn, Pa. 

Caiiicjjir /H.<(i(ii/c' (>/ Tethtiology 

Hill . . . out of rlu' hills inio Science 
. . . I hiNi'ilord an interlude m a lonely 
lile . . . always (|uiet and submissive 
. . . the eontrastins element of Room 
S2 ( North ) . . . oiKH' came out of his 
private life In he a Cailet Officer . . . 

Sec 8 

Nickolas C. Eckerle 
Rooseyell High School 

St. Louis, Mo. 

Nick ... 1 1\ , there, good jookinf; 
. . . tries to make you think he's timid 
. . . who ]iuts the passionate love let- 
ters of his up on the hiilletm hoard? 
. . . conscientious, hut takes 1 he Cal- 
culus with a gram ot salt and an as- 
pirin . . . 

Gerald Ebner 

Sec I New York, N. Y. 

College of the Cily of Nen York 

jiiiy the i.hner . . . pleasinglv 
plump . . . Hidokl\n in a huhhle . 
home to Martha on week ends . 
sl.ilic statistician i;one astrax . . 
leadiiiii roure-sti'|ipi 1" ot Section 1 . 
want \our test mark raised? Ebner 
w ill l.iLe the case . . . 

Alexander Eisemann, Jr. 

Sec 7 New York, N. Y. 

Yale Viiirersity 

.\\ . . . ebullient . . . transferred 
to Haverford from Bowdoin . . . via 
two months in Atlantic City, part of 
the time as drill corporal . . . wants to 
finish college, get married, and settle 
down to normal civilian life . . . 

Hynian Epstein 

Morton S. Ettelstein 

Wayne G. Fahnestock, Jc. 

George W. Farrow 

Hynian Epstein 

Sec 3 New York, N. Y. 

College of the City of New York 

Big Hy . . . "Things are tough all 
over" . . . bully of North Barclay . . . 
geographer extraordinaire . . . with 
ideas on economic theory . . . hut an 
engineer withal . . . puzzle contests? 
never again . . . 

Wayne G. Fahnestock, Jr. 

Sec 7 Lititz, Pa. 

Franklin and Manhalt High School 

Fahnny . . . the soulful one . . . likes 
music and a bridge game — if it is fast 
and hot . . . taste in women differs . . . 
impetuous . . . alarming . . . but always 
in the know . . . quick on the bounce, 
and bounces often. 

Morton S. Ettelstein 
Sec 2 York, Pa. 

Pennsylvania State College 

Mo . . . enjoyment from the simple 
things in life enlightens hidden sense 
of humor . . . generically speaking, 
those glasses add intellect . . . lamous 
Canteen first nighter . . . lays claim to 
knowing the best girls . . . let's throw 
the "bull" to Irv. 

George W. Farrow 

Sec 1 New York, N. Y. 

College of the City of Neiv York 


row . . 
City . 
of Al's 
lucky . 

. . that's not fire; that's Far- 
another "numbers man" trt)m 
. a hot liconcc stick . . . one 
water babies . . . happy-go- 
. . and an actne member ol 

Wednesday Nite Club . . . 



Robert O, Ferguson Richard M. Fitzsimmons Carl L. Flaws. Jr. 

Robert E. Foster 

Robert O. Ferguson 

Sec 4 Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Carnegie Imlilute of Technology 

Boll . . . ;i (.•onsciciitious worker . . . 
oiH' of tlu' lu-st :ithlcti.\s in the squad- 
ron . . . m'ts more iiKiil tli;in all the 
list ol Ins section . . . youngest tore- 
maii in a steel mill before entering tiie 
Ai ni\ . 

Carl L. Flaws, Jr. 

Sec 5 Chicago, III. 

Morgan Park Junior College 

"'Toon, 'tensiiun!" . . . the old 
Thumper from the Wind\' City . . . 
ilid (inite a job as section leader of 
that "I'lghtmg Fifth" . . . wants to go 
into Diesel engineering. 

Richard M. Fitzsimmons 

Sec 8 Clinton, N. V. 

Hamilton College 

Fitz . . . glamour bov . . . m.iile a 
late start due to a late arrival, but is 
now going great guns with the Main wonun . . . our news link with 
M. I. I. .md Brown . . . detinileK one 
ol the bo) s . . . 

Robert E. Foster 

Sec 2 Vi'inthrop, Mass. 

Massachuieiti Imlilute of Technology 

Big Bob . . . Star member of Hav- 
erlortl's "Club Ardmore" . . . keeps up 
his section's battmg average, on the 
field and in class ... a sense of humor, 
sharp as glass and just as subtle. 

James B. Freeman 

Tom R. Friedman 

Rex I. Gary, Jr. 

Edward H. Gibbs. Jr. 

James B. Freeman 

Sec 2 Akron, Ohio 

Princeton Unirersily 

M}' name's Freeman . . . romantic 
baritone . . . first-rate 440 man . . . 
sings merely for the askmg . . . cordial 
. . . hut firm . . . Princeton lieckons 

Rex I. Gary, Jr. 

Sec 7 Swarthmore, Pa. 

Swarthmore College 

Rex . . . icing pin of South Barclay's 
intrigue set . . . son of an Army family 
. . . super traclc man, high school, 
Swarthmore, and here . . . doesn't let 
liis worii interfere with bridge except 
on week ends. 

Thomas R. Friedman 

Sec 4 Evanston, III. 

University of Illinois 

Tom . . . the sportsman . . . hopes to 
parallel his brother's bar . . . be normal 
to the one at the Irishman's . . . pre- 
fers football to females, but only in the 
afternoon . . . fussy about colleges . . . 
has sampled many. 

Edward H. Gibbs, Jr. 

Sec 2 Calumet City, III. 

Indiana University 

Gibbsy took time off from vectors 
to get married this year . . . likes 
Chicago pretty well . . . where he got 
his hobby: Schlitz . . . knows his way 
around Valley Forge blindfolded . . . 
gift of gab . . . BFAM. 

Louis S. Glover 

James D. Greene 

John F. Gronek 

Erwtn E. Gruninger 

Louis S. Glover 

Sec 6 Harpers Ferry, Va. 

Dickinson College 

Lou ... a Southern f^ with 
a real Southern drawl . . . ami he has 
a Southern helle haek home . . . hand- 
some is a.s handsome tloes . . . hell do 
you a favor any time . . . "Hi, squirt" 

Jolin F. Gronek 

Lane Technical High School 

Sec 6 Chicago, III. 

Jdhmiy . . . tall . . . good looking 
. . . and all the rest . . . can usually lie 
loiind eonversing with his dream girl 
ihrough the courtesy of Ik-ll Tele- 
phone . . . left Chicago a da\' early on 
ins liulough ... it must he love. 

James D. Greene 

Sec 2 New York, N. Y. 

Colutnhtit Vtiirersity 

Greenie . . . catastrophic conclusion 
to heing a roamx' roomer . . . tond 
reader of "that great New ^'ork news- 
paper" . . . date hureau through his 
mother . . . loyal .Army man arrested 
hy the Navy . . . "for heing out of 
bounds" . . . piping all the time over 
his collection. 

Erwin E. Gruninger 

Sec 3 Chicago. III. 

Illinois Insliliile of Technology 

Gunner . . . old section three's glam- 
our hoy on Campus . . . was first man 
in unit to cidtivate acquaintance of 
R and R girls . . . played his piccolo 
too iiard one day and split it. 

Dale O. Hackett 

David A. Hawkes 

Donald Hayes 

Edwin P. Hazel 

Dale Hackett 

Sec 7 New Port, Vi. 

Syracuse Unhersity 

Hack . . . soft spoken, friendly . . . 
apjjreciator of the fair sex . . . dislikes 
work, hut lie wants to return to Syra- 
cuse and graduate . . . accepted lor 
the "15" program . . . would like to 
teach science in high school. 

Donald Hayes 

Sec 8 Collingdale, Pa. 

Collingdalc High School 

Don . . . hackhone of detachment 
band . . . once dated deb at Phdiies" 
ballgame while the hainl pla\ed on 
. . . thereby landing m a Chestnut 
llill swimming jiool . . . never missed 
P. 1 . 

David A. Hawkes 

Sec 7 Manchester, N. Y. 

Unirersity of Michigan 

Dave . . . lost more roommates via 
Greensboro than any other fellow m 
the luiit . . . worries about Physics 
experiments . . . likes to draw . . . 
entertaining always with stories ol 
Michigan U. 

Edwin P. Hazel 

Sec 8 Wilkes Barre, Pa. 

Pennsyhaiiia State College 

Ed ''You're at attention there, sol- 
dier!" . . . Wilkes Barre's gift to Hav- 
erford . . . one of the big three here 
. . . among our 1943 war grooms . . . 
wants to finish chemistry at Penn 
State and then work in a research lab. 

George D. HessniaTiii Charles Hiniriielnian 

Edwin P. Hirsch 

Rodney G. Hoffman 

Sec 1 Haddonficld, N. J. 

Kiiliios Vtihenity 

l);isliin}; Dan, the l.ul\ -killn- . . . 
"Carrj' nic back to old Micliii^an" . . . 
ever see his "allnim ol luautilnl 
wonu'ti" . , . f;ittmg tou};li competi- 
tion from otluc l>ianclu\s ol tlic armcil 
forces . . . siipirli plusKiuc ol a wrcs- 

Ldwiii P. Hirscli 

Sec 2 Washington, D. C. 

Uniyeviity oj Penmyhatiia 

I5iji I'll . . . North Barclay's medi- 
cine man . . . likes the new sink best 
ami only . . . allergic to fire-crackers 
at ().5()() ... if he's rij;ht we'll win the 
war quickly — and he's seldom wrong. 

Ciiarlcs Himniciniaii 

Sec 1 New "i ork. N. Y. 

College of the City of Nen York 

Himmy ... a wonybird . . . wore 
path 111 North Barclay Hall where he 
paced while concentratmji . . . been 
short-sheeted so olteii thinks he is 
Gandhi . . . good-naturedly takes all 
sorts of practical jokes — like the build- 
in" ol an obstacle course m his room. 

Rodney G. Hoffman 

Sec 5 Cleveland, Ohio 

Rhodes High School 

Rod . . . has led a full life . . . ac- 
countant way back when . . . gave up 
in May . . . got married . . . mature 
. . . hard worker . . . agreeable . . . 
alter war back to work . . . family. 

Adam J. Hieczuch 

Ernest T. Hubbard 

Lewis L. Jaffe 

Dirk W. Jellema 

Adam J. Hreczuch 

Sec 8 New York, N. Y. 

Nen' York University 

Cliick . . . the name is formidable 
— |ilagues all teachers . . . not 220-lb. 
tackle on Fordham ... a blond, smil- 
ing, good-natured fellow . . . success 
with Saturday night companions . . . 
worked as a tool designer in Sperr\ 
Civroscope . . . wants to be a mechani- 
cal engineer. 

Leonard L. JafFe 
Sec 6 Butlc 

Pennsylyatiia State College 


Jeep ... he of the very broad "a" 
. . . his conquests of PhiUy women are 
legendary . . . fancies himself the 
model soldier . . . was majoring in 
journalism and plans to continue after 
the war . . . newspaper work his hope. 



Ernest T. Hubbard 

Sec 4 San Francisco, Cal. 

Princeton University 

Hub . . . West's gift to the East . . . 
the only one in step? that's F.rnie . . . 
star merit grabber and average raiser 
. . . possibilities of associate colleague- 
ship . . . qualified as Haverford's rep- 
resentative lover 111 the Saturday 
Evening Post by winning loving cup. 

Dirk W. Jellema 

Sec 3 Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Calvin College 

Quiet . . . ping pong . . . boogie 
woogie hound . . . likes Fred Allen: 
his puns pro\e it . . . Casanova of the 
library . . . has eight valets to serve 
him . . . rumor hath it that he at- 
teniled P. T. twice. 

Aaron H. Johtison 

Claburn H. Jones 

Edward F. Kasten 

George R. Katzmann, Jr. 

Anron H. Johnson 

Sec 5 Mount Kisto, N. Y. 

Nen York Viiirenily 

Archie . . . the McNani;ii:i of the 
outfit . . . laji^'s at mention of New 
^'o^l■; C'ily or CliicaRO . . . ei|ui|ipicl 
with a sharper tongue than the man 
wlu) came to dmner ... as a musician 
lie is a wonderful physicist . . . kihitzes 
a good game of piiif!, pong. 

Edward F. Kasten 

Sec 3 Milwaukee, Wis. 

Marquellc Unirersity 

Kd . . . sl}' . . . good-natured . . . 
first man up in the morning . . . wakes 
lip the Tower rats . . . wait for me, 
Margie . . . electrical engineering after 
the war. 

Claburn H. Jones 

Sec 7 Highland Park, III. 

Highliitnl Piirk Hi^h School 

\ ing . . . body of a Circek Ciod . . . 
with a semi-removahle arm . . . when 
intact a ^•eritable Jim 1 horpe . . . hut 
plays it strait . . . graduated from 
high school on third floor ot South 

George R. Katzmann. Jr. 

Sec 6 Chicago. 111. 

Unirersity of Chicago 

Big George . . . he's little, hut 
there's nothing he can't do or won't 
trv . . . has sincere desire to work for 
the betterment of humanit\' . . . proud 
guidon hearer of Flight B . . . adver- 
tising manager of In Echelon. 

Leonard Klotz 

Erwin J. Kohn 

Norman Kranz 

Myron A. Lanin 

Leonard Klotz 

Sec 1 New York, N. Y. 

College of the City of New York 

Len . . . can talk for two lioms 
without drawing breath . . . erstwhile 
intantryman . . . only man to gradu- 
ate City ■tnagna sans accent . . . can 
you use an editor? references: /^;•(•- 
Alet, In Echelon, etc., ad infinituin . . . 
and a D'Artagnan with a foil . . . 

Norman Kranz 

Sec 6 Chicago, 111. 

Central Y. M. C. A. College 

The one-man Chamber of Commerce 
who glorifies McCormick, Kelly and 
Dillinger . . . quick-on-the-draw pun- 
ster who regretfully abandoned calis- 
thenics for PM publications . . . strict- 
ly persona grata at Havertord or Chi- 
cago . . . but not with Fiorello. 

Erwin J. Kohn 

Sec 2 Chicago, III. 

Wright junior College 

Cone ... he throweth oil upon the 
troubled waters of room 15 ... a rarely 
seen, rarely heard individual . . . the 
best undressed man in South . . . tem- 
])erless, tireless . . . always on call as 
consultant on Physics experiments. 

Myron A. Lanin 

Sec 4 Atlantic City, N. J. 

Vnirersily of Michigan 

A talent for dramatics and a pen- 
chant for frequent exercise thereof . . . 
a sweet smile and a bitter tongue . . . 
smooth personality and a roughly criti- 
cal attitude toward people . . . Mike 
wears red hair and sings blue songs 
... a study in contrasts and proud 

of It. 

Guido A. Larl 

John C. Lawrence 

Willinni J. Le.TCh 

Robert E. Leader 

Guido A. Lari 

Sec « New York City, N. Y. 

ColUiic <)/ the City of Nert' York 

(iiiy . . . Ardniorfttcs' lug gitr done 
up in a little package . . . was on light 
duty once — the dny the order came 
through tliMl lust tune would he m:ide 
up on week ends . . . Ins lah txperi- 
nients are iranieil on Dr. Shudenian's 

William J. Leach 

Sec 6 Turtle Creek, Pa. 

Turtle Creek High School 

Pistol p:iekin" pa|)p\ . . . detach- 
ment's cxjiert on guns . . . (|uiet, ca- 
pahle . . . likes Varga girls . . . don't 
we ;ill.' . . . he has handed out so man\ 

towels he stes tluin ui his slee|) . . . 
ma\ be. 

John C. Laurence 

Sec 3 Cleveland, Oliio 

Uniycnity School 

Jack . . . sportsman ... a mellopho- 
nist (what's that, Daddy.' ) in Arcliie's 
Philharmonic . . . fell off a horse when 
the girl he w as riding with fell off hers 
. . . chivalry is not ilead . . . suppK 
room magnate. 

Robert E. Leader 

Sec 6 Findlay. Ohio 

Ohio Slate University 

Our Bob . . . he of the artistic tem- 
perament . . . likes his music hotter 
than hot . . . small town hoy who 
went lor the big city in a large way 
. . . high-spinted, vivacious, hitter 
when restricted. 

Frank R. Leanza 

Edmund A. Le Fevte 

Jack F. Leiser 

Edward J. Lemmon 

Sec 7 

Frank R. Leanza 

Lititz High School 

Lititz, Pa. 

Shorty . . . has a voice like a bird 
... a crow . . . great big smile for the 
mite of him . . . forsook Brooklyn at 
an early age ... a section leader who 
hates to take demerit cards. 

Jack F. Leiser 

Sec 2 Kcnmorc, N. Y. 

General Motors Institute 

Some friends call him Boobie ... a 
regular Wednesday night "Y" cus- 
tomer . . . tor special reasons, too . . . 
strictly G. I. as well as G. M. . . . prac- 
tical joker 111 a field by himself . . . 
likes to have fun, but when there's 
work to be done let Jackson do it. 


Edmund A. LeFevre 

Sec 4 Rochester, N. Y. 

Hamilton College 

. favorite son of the liberal 
lopes to teach, head a "prep" 


arts . , __ . , „ ,._j, 

school "aprcs la guerre" . . . straight 
forward with a tinge ol optimism . . 
a romanticist at heart . . . favors good 
natured humor over sarcasm. 

Edward J. Lemmon 

Sec 4 New York, N. Y. 

Manhattan College 

"D'you think we'll catch the three 
o'clock this Saturday?" . . . active in 
college, hardly obvious here . . . B- 
league home run king . . . studied 
accounting . . . intends to resume. 

Joseph H. Lempert 

Everett E. Lewis 

Morton A. Lippman 

Donald H. Long 

Josrph H. Lcmpc-rt 

Si'c 1 New York. N. Y. 

College of the City of Ncn- York 

Censored. Yussel the Mii.ssel. Lit- 
tle Joe . . . "Wlio's gotta New \'a\vk 
accent.?"" . . . itlealist par excellence 
. . . laiigli varie.s mversclv witli the 
s(|iiare ot the humor . . . hlllr man 
with \t\g ideas . . . record-hoKhr for 
PM Sinuiav Promenade — nine hours. 

Morton A. Lippman 

.Sec i Newark, N. J. 

Columbia Univenily 

Mori . . . and his piano . . . voted 
most talented at Columhia . . . even 
hetter since he went to that dance at 
I5ryn Mawr . . . poetry l^y Awf'i . . . 
disarminji smile . . . gets a "IJoots" 
out ol life. 

Everett E. Lewis 

Sec 6 New York. N. Y. 

College of the City of Neu York 

The voice . . . one ol our commuters 
to the city ... a hrain of no small 
]>roportions . . . he"s got .1 feet of uni- 
torm lor e^■er\■ inch ol him . . . that 
Craven-Lewis Physics lah partnership. 

Donald H. Long 

Sec 3 Daii\'ille. liid. 

Central Normal School 

Don . . . "T. D."' Long — hoosier 
slip-horn artist . . . conscientious with 
a capital "C" . . . long hours of study 
to <)uality as the llaverford soldier in 
the SdtiX't'post . . . that ministerial 
smile ... a friend 111 need. 

Alexander L. Lorincz 

Mark H. Luber 

Robert Luedeking 

Joseph E. Madden 

Alexander L. Lorincz 

Sec 6 Highland Park, Mich. 

University School 

Sandy . . . pet of Room .18 . . . they 
love him ... he reminds you of a kid 
hrother . . . couldn't get mad if he tried 
to . . . devoted to home and couiitr\ . 

Robert Luedeking 

Sec 1 Lafayette, Ind. 

Purdue Vtiirersity 

Smiling Bob . . . slip-stick to slide 
tromlione . . . gains less weight per 
cid:)ic toot of food assimdated than any 
other man m the outfit . . . "Pistol- 
packin' Momma's " best fan. 


Mark H. Luber 

Sec 1 Philadelphia, Pa. 

Temple Vniversily — Vnir. of Pennsytratiia 

Lean and lanky Lube . . . human 
dynamo — but it's all potential . . . 
alter majoring in business administra- 
tion puffs a stogie like an expert . . . 
super-chowhound . . . faithful to the 
little woman. 

Joseph E. Madden 

Sec 4 New York, N. Y. 

Defense Training Instilute, Brooklyn College 

Silent, affable Joe . . . "Sure, the 
theory's good, but will it work.?" . . . 
last out, first in at reveille . . . sincere, 
diligent worker . . . number one left 
field gardener . . . good experience for 
the farmer-to-be. 

Frederick T. Mnrttn 

Doufllas D, McGrath Ralph D. McKee, Jr. 

John E. Miller 

Fred I. Martin 

Sec 4 Springfii'ld, Ohio 

Springfield //ij;/i School 

Fred . . . pretty, hkie-eyed . . . hut 
tough when he has to lie . . . made his 
name as foiir-niDiitli scetion leader ol 
the inimitalile 4 . . . he would hke to 
he a suri^ron . . . works liaril, hut cuts 
up when ort duty. 

Ralph D. McKee 

Sec 8 Bellcvue, Pa. 

Bellevuc High School 

Mac . . . has most artistic squeak 
in hand's woodwind section . . . was 
mamst.iy of I'.ifrln's footliall team . . . 
IS trecpiently seen raeinj; other I'. M. 
Casanovas to Bryn Mawr. 

Douglas D. McGrath 

Sec 5 Yonkcrs, N. Y. 

Htitniltofi College 

Danny . . . Fij;htin" Dou}; ... it 
took a section leaders post to {;;et hmi 
out in time . . . the calmest fellow you 
ever want to see ... if you have com- 
jilamts, you're a "tool" . . . super 
hridge fiend. 

John E. Miller 

Sec 8 Philadelphia. Pa. 

Vnirersity oj Pennsylrania 

Jack . . . investment in .\rm\' lite 
at New Cumherland; transferred stock 
to Florida; dividends at Haverford . . . 
textiles will suit his post-war ambi- 
tions . . . among those of the strong, 
sileni t\pe. 

James E. Moroney 

Merrill E. Mummert 

Charles G. Murphy 

David E. Musgrave 

James E. Moroney 

Sec 2 Glendale, N. Y. 

Ne» York University 

Big Jim . . . mighty mite . . . those 
Violet shorts . . . chief bread-smuggler 
operating out of Founders' Hall . . . 
who's that slide-rule pushing around r 
. . . GOP forever . . . and don't eriti- 
cize Delta Upsilon when this scale- 
model tail-gunner's around. 

Charles G. Murphy 

Sec 1 Haverford, Pa. 

University of Pennsyltania 

Salubrious sinusoidal swimmer . . . 
wondrous wizard of the "wectors" . . . 
canny conqueror of the calculus . . . 
voracious vandal of the "vittles" . . . 
favorite saying, "Penn will beat 'em." 
... a leader in every sense. 

Merrill E. Mummert 

Sec 6 Los Angeles, Calif. 

Northwestern University 

Ted . . . gave up the land of sun- 
shine for the windy city . . . thence to 
the city of graveyards 
there's a lot of him . . 
women with his might , 

. . lordy, 

wants to 

get into something big . . . he'll have to. 

David E. Musgrave 

Sec 4 Connellsville, Pa. 

Carnegie Institute of Technology 

Little Dictator . . . studied electri- 
city . . . retains the spark . . . beats 
bass drum his own size in self-defense 
. . . dislikes banging noises above him 
... a light sleeper . . . and he wants 
to stay in the Army. 


Albeit Myers 

Ernest A. Nagy 

Elmer T. Nelson, Jr. 

Robert H, Nelson, Jr. 

Albort Myers 

Sec 4 Tillson, N. V. 

Kingston High School 

ll.ippy Ihiriy . . . m'iii;il . . . good 
soldiir . . . DiiK in. Ill in (lit;iclimcnt 
wlio ii-.ilK hkcs lo w.iit III line for 
Ik;iiis . . . liist man to cioiiMu :is CCO 
. . . waiit.s to be a forest ranker. 

Elmer T. Nekoii, Jr. 

Sec 1 Chic.iHo. 111. 

Wilson junior College 

Cliarter nienilier ol the Center liar- 
ela\- Part\ . . . lie acts sli\-, lint don't 
let It lool you ... it Its name is Nelson, 
It |)la\s tile trumpet . . . has a lieart 
alHiction that waits in Chicago. 

Ernest A. Nag)' 

Sec 6 Cleveland, Ohio 

West Tech High 

I'.rnie . . . c]Uiet hut personahle . . . 
\eisatile . . . stars in hoth athletic aiul 
sciiolastic fielils . . . marches as though 
he IS halancing a tray on his head . . . 
likes girls — "from a distance" . . . he 
adds "sale" to the previous quote. 

Robert H. Nelson 

Sec 7 Binghamton. N. Y. 

Binghawlon Central High School 

Bill) . . . plagues South with his 
trum|iet tootin" . . . permanent party 
in the day room . . . inteiuls to he a 
lutiire aeronautical engineer . . . and 
IS |)roud ot his possession of eighteen 
pairs ol socks. 

Donald Y. Noble 

Carl F^. Nu 

Joseph D. Noren, Jr. 

Joshua Okun 

Donald I. Noble 

Sec 7 Manlius, N. Y. 

Manlius High School 

Likes to go fishing . . . got his mus- 
cles milking cows . . . installation of 
the coke machine in Barclay made him 
hap|iy . . . ping pong . . . he's got his 
head in the clouds and hopes to he 
entirely up there someday . . . repre- 
sented us at Valley Forge now and 

Joseph D. Noren 

Sec 3 New York, N. Y. 

Fordham Vnirersily 

Joe . . . devoted to his hair and Duke 
Ellington . . . an accountant uot from 
City . . . will make a good husband — 
just loves to sweep and dust . . . "Who 
has to studj'? I know dat stuff cold." 

Carl R. Noren 

Sec 8 St. Croix Falls, Wis. 

University of Wisconsin 

The Swede . . . take me back to the 
home town . . . another of Section 
Eight's intellectual noblemen . . . hard 
worker . . . substantiated the worth ol 
Course IV and the physiographic dia- 

Joshua Okini 

Sec 5 New York, N. Y. 

Lafayette College 

Josh . . . staunch defender of "New 
Yawkese" . . . William Tell with chalk 
. . . "It's awfully quiet in here; where's 
Okun.''" . . . Casanova in khaki. 

Donald C. Oleen 

Matthew A. Oleszkiewicz 

Donim C. Pangborn 

Robert A. Peck 

Donald C. Olcon 

Sec 8 Davisvillc, R. I. 

Northncstcrii University 

Don . . . (iinct . . . moody . . . Init 
\\itli a sense ol luinior . . . usually 
kee|)s to hiniselt . . . hut lets loose oflF 
campus . . . his loves are en^iiuiriii}; 
and a nirl iiack at N. U. 

Donlin C. Pangborn 

Sec 7 Munising, Mich. 

Northern Michigan College of Education 

Dominic . . . lover of beer . . . last of 
his gang . . . the others have gone to 
greener pastures . . . wants to teach 

school u) Michigan . . . great sense f)f 
humor . . . jiarrly responsible for the 
day room . . . lie lost his temper once. 

Matthew A. Oleszkiewicz 

Sec 8 Schenectady. N. Y. 

Mount Pleasant High School 

Matt ... a good rliniii ( )Ks/.kie\vic/. 
does nor hail honi Dimpetroproxsk 
. . . has a staiulard smile to greet vain 
attempts to solve his name . . . quietly 
modest ... a high school graduate who 
realh pun ed his worth at liaverloid. 

Robert A. Peck 

Sec 4 .Ann .-Nrbor, Mich. 

Princeton University 

Boom-boom . . . good sport . . . ex- 
pert "geographer" thanks to his wule 
travel and studies . . . economics major 
with an eye on the consular or diplo- 
matic service . . . can return any 
known ping pong shot. 

Charles G. Phillips 

Leiand S. Pterson, Ji-. 

Leo Postrel 

Franklin Poul 

Charles G. Phillips 

Sec 5 Montclair, N. J. 

Williams College 

Gorham ... a literary "oiler" any- 
where . . . and an ace fourth in a khaki 
suit . . . his outstandinf; feat was to 
ifjnite one ot Dr. Pepmsky's ... is 
fascinated by tiie intricacies of a tossed 
coin and Dr. Lunt's commentary on 
the Montclair-Bloomfield same. 

Leo Postrel 

Sec 6 Hewlett, N. Y. 

Pennsylrauia State College 

He can really make dialect stories 
sound like something . . . easy to get 
along with . . . revels in "Whodunits" 
. . . his laugh resounds long and often 
through South. 

Sec 1 

Lee . 
women . 
won't tel 
mer . . . 
his wav. 

Lcland Pierson, Jr. 

Wilkes Barre, Pa. 
Lafayette College 

. . tall, Init attracts short 
. . partial to sleeve length 
. . gets delicious cookies but 
I irom whom . . . swell swim- 
preserves the even tenure of 

Fraiiklin Poul 

Sec 1 Philadelphia, Pa. 

University of Pennsylvattia 

Frenchy . . . not leally a wolf but 
shows definite tendencies . . . will write 
anything upon order . . . qualitv guar- 
anteed . . . somewhat preparatory to a 
legal career . . . and he shaves every 

John F. Powull 

Robert Puskar 

Charles H. Reid, Jr. 

Russell L. Remick 

Joliii F. Powill 

Sec -1 Cheltiiiham, Pa. 

Lt-liifih Unirersity 

DruniiiuT 1)(>\' . . . :in(l luats most 
(il till- boys in a race . . . (iiiR-k on tliu 
lonuhack as well . . . tull o( surprises 
. . . an I'Mfiineer with a hram . . . Ia/,y 
hut lovai)le. 

Charles H. Rcid, Jr. 

Sec 6 Atlantic City, N. J. 

Montclair Stale Teachers College 

C'huek . . . math-man from Mont- 
elair . . . "Momma Reici" ... a warrior 
hold, Ik- wdiiKhrt hurt a flea . . . 
learned ahout lile Irom Archie John- 
son . . . \ acationed at Phoeni.wille. 

Robert Piiskar 

Sec 2 Teaneck, N. J. 

Ncn' Yorh Vnhersity 

Boh . . . unspectacular hut diluent 
. . . artist and engineer, hut his art, 
scholarship and engineering studies 
oiiK .mununi his interests m classical 
music . . . his Prr-Mrt cartoons and 
co\ers . . . iiulustnal engmeer-to-he. 

Russell L. Reniick 

Sec 6 Fall River. Mass. 

Ohio Stale Viiircrsity 

Riiss . . . amiable . . . cheerful . . . 
well liked by everybody . . . one of 
Center's best shower baritones . . . his 
favorite form ol greeting is an enthu- 
siastic "hi\ iih" . . . he carries all of his 
earnestness into his speaking. 

Albert S. Rettig Cliarles H. Reynolds 

Ernest J. Roach 

Milton Rosenthal 

Albert S. Rettig 

Sec 3 New York. N. V. 

College of the City of Nen York 

Al . . . one of 72's top students . . . 
ex-enginecr from C. C. N. Y. . . . ener- 
getic, industrious, with Rabelais" sense 
of humor and Jefferson's optimistic 
view of man . . . post-war plans of a 
popular P. M.: (1) become a cniliaii, 
and (2) study engineering. 

Ernest Roach 

Sec 8 Stephentown. N. Y. 

Nerf London High School 

He ot the several earnest Ernie's . . . 
black hair, big eyes, — the pretty boy 
of South Barclay . . . Black and Roach 
like il.xcly . . . tle\()tcs a part of the day 
to being (|iiier . . . entropy reaches a 
maximum at precisely' ten-fifteen. 

Charles Reynolds 

Sec 3 Freehold, N. J. 

iVe» jersey Stale Teachers College 

Charlie . . . very conscientious and 
serious . . . has worn out more pairs of 
shoes by shining than most have by 
wear . . . likes to put a broom in his 
room night before inspection . . . gootl 
student of sciences. 

Milton Rosenthal 

Sec 2 New York, N. Y. 

College of the City of New York 

Rosy . . . gifted linguist ( C. C. N. Y. 
'38) who used his five languages as 
interpreter of N. Y. C.'s Alunicipal 
Court 111 the ante-bellum days . . . 
|ihlegmatic pursuer of physics and vec- 
tors, overcoming both with ease . . . 
short in stature, broad m opinion, deep 
in thought. 

Stanley R. Ross 

Bernard 11. Rudnick 

William H. Russell 

Joseph F. Saulon 

Stiiiili-y R. Ross 

Sec 4 New York, N. Y. 

Columbia Uttirersily 

Stan, St:in, a college man . . . good 
as tluy (.'oiiK', too (lias his M.A.) . . . 
scholarslups hy the score . . . rcalK' an gone astray ... as a section 
leadiT his hark is worse than his hite 
( hul he hues once m a wilile) . . . 
wants to lit urn to Cohimhia and 

Sec 5 

Hill . 
halls . . 
i'atlur . 
tion . . . 

William H. RiLssell 

Chicago, III. 
University of Chicago 

. . historian Irom Chicago's 

. industrioiis son of illustrious 

. personality . . . helpful and 

. . . m.iinstay of clarinet sec- 

seholar ahove all else . . . his- 

tory his passion . . . teaching it his aim. 

Boniard H. Rudnick 

Sec 8 Philadelphia. Pa. 

Pcnmyhaiiia Stale College 



iniiue . . . wiun 1 m an officer . . . 
pointing for CJiindar Haegg . . . exu- 
lierant . . . likes those Philadelphia 
girls . . . owns a stentorian "keep hup." 

Joseph F. Saulon 

Sec 3 Lowell, Mass. 

Univerfily of loua 

Joe . . . plays a Shaw clarinet and 
douhles on "sax" . . . solid sender at 
mid-year GI rug slashing . . . name- 
haiuler hefore . . . hack to girl at home 

when the lights go on again. 

Leo V. Sayre 

Charles G. Schaefer 

Stanley SchlesJnger 

Stanley A. Schlesinger 

Leo V. Sayre 

Sec 2 Cortland, N. Y. 

5/. Mary's High School 

LV . . . ladies' man . . . crack sliot 
with a dart . . . ace of the Irishman's 
league . . . has five pictures of one girl 
. . . likes nature in the raw, forestry, 
etc. . . . Leo knows Ardniore iietter 
than any man on campus . . . has m- 
vestigated everything . . . pretty, too. 

Stanley Schlesinger 

Sec 4 Philadelphia, Pa. 

University of Pennsyhania 

Stan . . . always promoting a big 
deal . . . great personality kid . . . 
proud possessor of a B.S. degree . . . 
NMI wants to he a real hig-business 

Charles G. Schaefer 

Sec 1 Richmond Hill. N. Y. 

Queens College 

Charlie . . . iunK)r member ol "Nel- 
son, Sheldon, & Schaefer" . . . hig bat 
man on the Softball diamond . . . and 
swings a mean racket . . . post-wai 
ambition: join the Army. 

Stanley A. Schlesinger 

Sec 8 New York. N. Y. 

Columbia Latf School 

Stan . . . lawyer ol the detachment 
. . . specializes in labor law . . . work- 
ing on a book on the subject . . . (piiet 
. . . likable . . . his work here proves be 
knows something besides law. 

Raymond R. Schranini 

Merle A. Schultz 

Albert F. Sciorra 

Richard M. Scott 

Raymond R. Sihrainni 

Sec H Bloomfiild. N. J. 

Suiquchantia Vnitersity 

\\.\\ . . . xctiran liiimiutci ol the 
Johnson hand . . . wants to sec Amcr- 
ua, Imt never jji'ts west of the (ireek's 
Ml Hiyn Maw!' . . . lutiM'e professor of 
efiemistr\ . . . fias never heen known 
lo fia\e a date. 

Albert Sciorra 

Sec 2 New York, N. Y. 

Columbia Uiihersily 

Al . . . tenor of the Irisiinian's 
Quartet . . . Cerman sonjis his speciai- 
t\ . . . f;i\e liHti tfie rif^iit music and 
he'll pull a Sally Rand . . . the Mr. 
Lucky of the penny pitching circuit. 

Merle A. Sehiiltz 

Sec 2 

Holly, Col. 

W'lu-ultut College 

F^ichard M. Scott 

Sec 8 Johnstown. Pa. 

Johtistonn Hi^h School 

Diitehy . . , (|i]iet and good-natured 
. . . real westerner from friendliness to 
mild accent . . . widely traxeled hut 
\ e.uns to see more . . . .ill-round ath- 

Scotty . . . ever see a dream walk- 
ing.' . . . those five-minute breaks 
between naps are a bother . . . keeps 
up in his studies anyway . . . shutter 
bug on the beam, with his photos in 
In Echelon. 

Aurel M. Seifert 

Justin A. Seller 

Lyie G. Settle 

Irving H. Share 

Aurel Seiferi 

Sec 7 Yonkcrs, N. Y. 

College of the City of New York 

Carries the biggest horn in the band 
. . . also, a great deal of grey matter 
upstairs — to judge by his academic 
record ... a different laugh . . . inter- 
est in astronomy, matluniatics, and 
classical music. 

Lyle G. Settle 

Sec 4 Syracuse, N. Y. 

Syracuse Central High School 

Set . . . determined to be an indi- 
vidualist, as English Department has 
learned . . . midnight organist . . . 
practices on obstacle course . . . one ol 
lew who rea]l\' understand Courses I, 
II, and III . . . got his B.A. swimming 
at Bryn Mawr. 

Justin A. Seller 

Sec 3 Mansfield, Ohio 

Purdue Vnirersily 

Juice . . . Haverford's gift to the 
women . . . it's a good thing telephone 
calls are only a nickel . . . old Section 
3\s best orator ... as a civilian com- 
muted between Florida and Ohio . . . 
good right end in P. 1 . games. 

Irving H. Share 

Sec 3 

Salem, Mass. 

Rutgers Uniyersity 

Hoibie . . . New England's "Share" 
of Haverford . . . week-ends in New 
Brunswick, weeks in No. 69 . . . low 
man on the lotem Pole . . . I'.bner's 
pet nemesis . . . can sweep with only 
one type of broom . . . "Oh, you're 
soooo clever." 

Roger- W. Sheldon 

Earl M. Sherwood 

Horace F. Sieniert 

Arthur H. Singer 

Ri>i;or W. Sheldon 

Set 1 Granville, N. Y. 

iimtnillf Ui^li Scluml 

Roger the Lodger . . . can shdi- lionu- 
on any haseliall ciianiond . . . even il 
it's shaped hke a tromhone . . . olil 
hand at siir\e\ nig — Vermoiii monn- 
taiiis and heaiititul girls . . . that out- 
doors look that hrings tiiem indoors. 

Horace F. Siemcrt 

Sec 5 Avaloii, Pa. 

Petmsylrari'ta State College 

Ireihhe . . . lusty . . . athletic . . . 
was majoring in torestry . . . spends his 
Iree time with iiooks on the siihjeet 
. . . alter he gets through his joh for 
I'licle Sam he hopes to take care of 
Uncle's forest reserves. 

Earl M. Sherwood 
Sec 2 Berwinsdalt 

Petimylrania Stale College 


Earl . . . IrieiulK, eternalK gootl- 
hiimored . . . will tr\ anything worth 
doing and work liaril at it . . . good 
enough to reach his goal ol agncnl- 
tiiral eniiineer. 

Arthur H. Singer 

Sec 4 Rivcrdale, N. Y. 

Nen York University 

R. 1 . ... a horn Singer . . . talker, 
too . . . formerl\- took honors in ac- 
counting . . . hut manages to get out 
most \\'ednesday nights . . . has a mail- 
ing list as long as Sears Roebuck's . . . 
signs all his letters "Love" . . . and of 
course \ou've seen his sisters picture. 

Paul H. Smith 

Royal B. Smith 

Frederick P. Stein 

Robert E. Stoner 

Paul H. Smith 

Sec 5 Clinton, N. Y. 

Clinton High School 

"Uuiiuh, George!" . . . lean, lanky, 
always smiling . . . Smitty's one of the 
top men on that championship Sec 5 
hall team . . . also a big four-letter man 
at Clinton High . . . civil servant at 
Air Corps iiase hefore the war . . . 
ambition: pharmacj' at University of 

Frederick P. Stein 

Sec 2 Sayville, N. Y. 

Sayville High School 

Fred ... a friend forever . . . one of 
the few in the Army before Haverford 
days . . . living by the Atlantic gave 
him a love for the sea . . . football whiz. 

Royal B. Smith 

Sec 5 

Chicago, 111. 

Purdue University 

Bud . . . tall, good-looking . . . 
women who pursue him are his obses- 
sion . . . will remember New York 
weekends and Wednesday nights at 
the Greek's . . . one of our first squad- 
ron leaders . . . good officer material. 

Robert E. Stoner 

Sec 6 Massillon, Ohio 

Massillon High School 

Bob . . . always helpful, never servile 
... a hard worker with good ideas . . . 
his feet on the grounti, his head in the 
clouds ... a practical mechanic and 
electrician, generally useful with his 
hands . . . no remarks, please. 

Roald W. Strutz 

Malcolm M. Swctt 

Paul Thau 

Arthur D. Tucker 

Roald W. Strutz 

Sec 7 Chicago, III. 

Illinois Institute of Technology 

Ro;il(l . . . (Iitiiutily not the type 
with iiihilntions . . . leader of South 
Barclay's more nefarious activities . . . 
his smilinj; pan makes women swoon 
. . . known to Ins intimates as "Cud- 
dles" . . . he IS ht-p, l)Ut flood. 

Paul riiau 
Sec : New York. N. Y. 

Collij^e of the Cily oj New York 

P. I . . . . haircut ct)ml)ines neatness 
with slioe brush . . . Napoleonic tend- 
encies — prohalily tioni livinn with red- 
headed roommates . . . wide social 
connections . . . civilian in disguise — 
.nicl disgust. 

Malcolm M. Swett 

Sec 7 Middlcbury. \t. 

MiJJhbiirx (ollcge 

Mac . . . this \'ermont sdiool teach- 
er is our answer to Horace Mann . . . 
he isn't heard very often hut what 
some guys wouldn't giw to see his 
exams . . . alter tlie «.ir hopes to con- 
tinue enlightenin!; the nu'mhers of 
Kent's Hill School. 

Arthur D. Tucker 

Sec 5 Marathon, N. V. 

Elmira Avialioii GroiinJ School 

Tuck ... a real hlond . . . the pen- 
sive type ... an outdoor man who 
made the horse back rides a success, 
and the week ends in .Ardmore mem- 
orable . . . crazy for the AW Corps. 

Michael C. Tulevech Winthrop M. Tuttle 

Raymond A. Ulmer 

Arthur Unger 

Michael C. Tulevech 

Sec 3 New York, N. Y. 

Nen> York University 

Mike the tool ... a natural born 
big-.shot ... lit major at N. Y. U. . . . 
but took cnougb accounting to qualify 
for C. P. A. . . . totes a Pbi Beta Kappa 
key on the sly . . . wants to write . . . 
see In Echelon and Pre-Metitations. 

Ray Ulmer 

Sec 3 Chicago, III. 

Wrighl junior College 

Ray . . . one of Mayor Kelly's rabui 
New Dealers . . . reads P.M.. too . . . 
a liberal arts disciple, he found The 
Calculus harder than that week end 
restriction he and the boys got when 
the Lynnbrook inspector unexpectedly 
showed up . . . Ray never walks . . . 
works hard. 

Winthrop Tuttle 

Sec 2 Oneida, N. Y. 

Wiltiams College 

Tut . . . .Archie's niauistay on the 
cowhide . . . contriliutmg artist to the 
New Yorker with ho|)es . . . also to 
In Echelon . . . oh, those Saturday 
nights spent washing clothes . . . ht- 
erarily inclined . . . counterpart of 
counterparts . . . can see over and 
above everything, Init tliere's always 
that vector. 

Arthur Unger 

Sec 4 New York, N. Y. 

College of the City of Nen York 

The literary-mmiletl student 
tiiat tlie .Army ever attempted to Me- 
teorologize . . . Ins Pre-Mct column, 
conversation, and capers consistently 
confound those unacquainted with his 
intricate thought processes . . . will be 
a terrific success if he can acquire a 
specific ambition. 

Myron J. 

George Vande Sande 

John L. Vines 

George VaiideSande 

Sec 5 Rochester. N. Y. 

Vniyeisily of Af ii//ij,""' 

\';iihI\ . . . tlK- thinker ... a siiiili- 
tlKit twinkles . . . those daily letters to 
I'reddie ... a whiz in a darkroom 
(don't get ns wrong) . . . another en- 
gineer gone astray. 

Myroii J. Urdang 

Sec 2 Sinker Heights. Ohio 

Unhersily oj Penmyhania 

Hud . . . Snidin' Newt . . . will bet 
on anything and give \<>u twenty 
points . . . sings continuously; no com- 
ment . . . conscientious worker . . . his eye on the law ... as a ca- 

John L. Vines 

Sec 3 Fori Edward. N. Y. 

Fort Eduard High School 

lohmiie . . . you're wanted on the 
tele]ilione . . . ace haskethaller . . . T 
:iM I' connections make him king of the 
North Barclay wire . . . and there's a 
home tow n girl . . . clinging \ ines. 

Marvin Z. Wallen 

Richard H. Warren 

Ernest S. Weiner 

Richard R. Warren 

Sec 1 Boston, Mass. 

Harerjoril College 

Back Bay Dick . . . Haverford to 
Haverford via the Army . . . Spike 
would like an introduction some lovely 
afternoon ... is that hat G. I.? . . . 
yes, and it's awfully good looking . . . 
Bryn or Balti- . . . the Mawr the 

Marvin Z. Wallen 

Sec 1 Absecon, N. J. 

Dickinson College 

The Z . . . fails exams with 93's . . . 

studies — Newsweek, Saturday Evening 
Post, telephone directories, etc. . . . "A 
good soldier always gripes" . . . that 
smile goes to hed with him. 

Ernest Weiner 

Sec 2 Clifton, N. J. 

Rutgers University 

Mrnie . . . current in room 69's lugii 
potential . . . consistent capturer of 
curious collections such as grades 
above 90 . . . the remaining ten divided 
in thoughts of Brooklyn and Philly 
. . . quiet, with reserve . . . once of 
Spike's "Seasoning for the Staunch 
and Sturdy" . . . later retired to "Stand 
by Your Guns." 

Wallace F. White, Jr. 

Harry D. Wood 

Chester A. Zaniewski 

Harry D. Wood 

Sec 5 Chica>»t», 111. 

Harcrfortl College 

DiiiiiiN . . . I l;i\ iTlords K'lt to llav- 
oitord . . . section li;ulir off and on . . . 
iciminlxr "laff't, iif;lur" . . . sincere 
. . . critical . . . disafireement lirmjis as- 
tonislinicnt . . . "listen boj " his admo- 

Wallace F. White, Jr. 

Sec 4 Mountain Lakes, N. J. 

Ktttgers Uuircrsity 

\Vall\ . . . genial, gootl-natured . . . 
tirst man lo dare to get a real GI hair- 
cut hy the college barber . . . one of 
the hteguards in the water exhibition 
. . . post-war ambition: Civilian — oc- 
cupation, secoiulary . . . "Fall out m 
gasmasks, snowshoes, and . . ." 

Chester A. Zaniewski 

Sec 8 Erii'. Pa. 

Academy High School 

Zaniisk . . . last man to be paid . . . 
he's a "zany" lad . . . addicted to giv- 
ing running commentaries on lectures 
and when he runs, he pours . . . fitting 
finalist in this section — his is tiic last 

"these arc shots of work and play 
in school and in the ranks, 
at four o'clock the physics drill 
turns into real right flanks." 




Wl,, tlu- MK-mlHrs of tin ll.ivcrlord College Technical Training De- 
l.uhmtnt, bcniK dI<.nal)iy sound mind, with careful judgment, 
suprtnu- Kuod nature, and malice alorethought, do hereliy proclaim 
ilu- lollowMif; to 1)1- thf true Last Wdl and Testament of said Detachment: 
Our favorite nickle-plated presumed vector, guaranteed not to shrink, 
dissolve, hum, or interfere with the taking of derivatives, is to become the 
propertN of Mr. Kikuchi. 

lo Baylor Bierhaum we leave our glass cutter. (Hardness of edge— 

For Charles Clements we provide the sum of ten ( 10) dollars to be in- 
vested in safe securities at the discretion of the executor, the income from 
which (the securities, not the executor) shall be used to provide him (Clem- 
ents, not the executor) with sustenance — stew and beans — for the rest of his 
(C, N T t, of course) "natural" life. 

Our treasured volume of Differential Equations for High School Students 
we hereby leave to Dr. Allendoerfer. 

The executor of this estate, from the residue thereof, is to provide Archie 
("Send me to the front where it's quiet!") Johnson with a new pair of gold 
and blue earmuffs. 

To Dr. Richard iM. Sutton we leave our stainless steel Erector Set as 
our contribution to the progress of scientific research. 

We take this opportunity to render the city of Philadelphia a half- 
hearted apology for numerous invidious comparisons with various cities, 
towns, villages, hamlets, and farms. 

Our russet-bound, gold-trimmed copy of the Infantry Drill Manual as 
well as our genuine first edition of Post Regulations we will to Sergeant 

To Dr. Henry in his erstwhile capacity as representative of the Noble 
Order of Colleagues we leave one pair of opera glasses, three ( 3 ) jars of 
Btflspk whip conditioner, ami our best climbing irons. 

For the use of Sergeant Cleaveland we leave our meter sticks, vernier 
calipers, and micrometers, the better to measure bed cuflFs with. 

From the residue of the estate is to he set aside ySlOOO for the purchase 
of a ferry line across Cobb's Creek, provided that the executor can persuade 
Dr. Le (Jalley to manage the enterprise, standing on the shore and exhorting 
people to "get on the boat." The proceeds from this business are to he 
contributed to the Home for Adiabatic Meteorologists. 

To Sergeant Sloman and Private Bown we leave our iron lung and one 

half-crate of vitamins, incluciing A, B, C, Dx 

(n— 1) (n— 2) Ax 



Our pocket book edition ol //o:v to Cure Sttunmrnng we leave to Dr. 

To the Havertord College Library we leave whatever shall be the unex- 
pired part of our subscription to Truf Romances. 

Our supply of black chalk we leave to Dr. Oakley. 

We hereby relinquish all right in all libel suits pending against all or 
any member of the Pre-Metitation staff. 

To Miss Beard we leave our jar of sulpha pills. 

Our collection of dead cats is to be sold at auction, the proceeds ot which 
are to be devoted to the modernization of Barclay Hall. 

lo Dr. Haviland we leave one carton ol chalk — and matches. 

Our Sightseer's Guide to Nciv York we leave to Norman Kranz. 

To Barber Misciagna we leave our prize non-magnetic, split-second, 
gyroscopic, sidereal stop watch and our old datebooks for use in registering 

Our special Boa Constrictor Super-Chargo sound wave analyzer, syn- 
thesizer, and supervisor we leave to Dr. Pepinsky. 

Our vast accumulation of text books, pamphlets, handbooks, maps, and 
other academic implements we leave to the aggressive intellectualism of 
Bryn Mawr. 

Fo the gay metropolis of Ardmore we leave our sport coats and pegged 

To the Kilimanjaro Electrical Company we leave our bell system, com- 
plete with vicious little button and nerve-paralyzing chimes. 

Our Kiddie Kolor Books are to be distributed among the children of 
Ardmore to give them a brief reconnaissance of the situation that obtains in 
the great valley of no major importance, the Great Valley. 

lO Sergeant O'Hanlon we leave one "iinyoused" you. 

We leave the one to three and three to five guard shifts as a means of 
providing work tor unemployed night watchmen. 

All property not accounted for in this will is to be converted into cash 
and donated to Haverford College for the erection of a building devoted to 
the teaching of vector mechanics. It is to be called Confounder's Hall. 


FEBRUARY 12, 1944 


Page 2 




After Bill Hope and 
Tom Friedman won 2- 
two-2 dollars for the 
prize-winning misno- 
mer, Pre-Metitations, 
Editors Len Klotz and 
Bob Aronson paced 
their staffs through 
a biweekly deadline 
from April to Feb- 
ruary. Among others, 
Mort Lippman's "The 
Ballad of Double A," 
Bob Brummer's "How I 
Got My Commission," 
Mike Tulevech's dy- 
namic New York-Chic- 
ago feud with Norm 
Kranz, Art Unger's 
"Strictly From Hun- 
ger," Art Singer's 
"In Cadence," John 
Burnett and Tom 
Christian's "For the 
Birds," Mike Lanin's 
"The Battle of the 
Isarithims," and Don 
Pitkoff, Don Bender, 
and Bob Puskar's car- 
toons will long be 
remembered. In case 
you come back, a per- 
manently bound volume 
is on file in the 



8.00 P. M. Basketball Game . . Gymnasium 


9.00 P.M. -1 P.M. Military Ball . Gymnasium 
Howard Lanin and Orchestra 


2.30 P.M. Military Revue . Walton Field 
Military Awards 

4.00 P.M. Musical Review . . Roberts Hall 
'Stand By Your Guns' 

6.00 P.M. Tea and Buffet Supper . Gymnasium 

8.00 P.M. Commencement Exercises 

Roberts Hall 

Presentation of Academic Certificates: 

Major General Joe N. Dalton 

Director of Personnel, Headquarters Army 

Service Forces 

Greetings : 

Felix Morley, President of Haverford 

Commencement Address: 

Major General Joe N. Dalton 

9:30 P.M. Reception . . . Founders Hall 




I' ri'.K \M' l)i(.aiiK- nsiil 111 ilir nil .1 .il .iitciuliiin loIIckc m olive dral) and 
.iliti iIk- wmtiv blasts had siackiiud, our thoughts turned toward 
s|)(irls. Helore an oHicial sports |)ronrani had iieeii inaugurated numer- 
ous hasketiiall and lootliall ^anu•s were iuld dining otf-duty hours. 

The first step toward an athletic program was the detachment basketball 
team organi/.eii hy Sgt. A! Sloman. The team, consisting of Axon, Berlin, 
Capiin, Deutscii, "NMl" Schlesinger, Vines, Murphy, Gary, Chapman, Black 
and |ones, in four scheduleti games triumphed three times, being beaten 
l)\ the Lower Merion Police, whom we had beaten in a previous game by an 
overwhelming score. The other victims were the Haverford College Junior 
Varsity and an ail-star intramural ([uintet. 

The next step was the introduction of football and soccer leagues, with 
each section represented by one team in each sport. After keen competition 
Section 7, comprised of Jones, Gary, Strutz, Fahnestock, Bookatz, Leanza, 
Pangborn, King, Noble, Dunn, and Bomberger, proved to be the champions 
of the football league as they beat Section 4 in a play-off game for the cham- 
pionship. Outstanding among the players in the league were Jones, Gary, 
a. Smith, A.xon, Madison, Faynor, Lutz, Pierson, Chapman, "NMI" Schles- 
inger, Glover, VVelty, Nagy, and Darfler. Section 1 won the soccer cham- 
pionship, just outlasting Section 4, which won its last six games. '1 he Section 
1 team was made up of Klotz, Ebner, Aronson, Wallen, Dodd, Murphy, 
Becker, Hessman, Warren, Lempert, and Poul. 

As the Pennsylvania summer began to assert itself and we began to 
wonder why we had to wear neckties, the softball season got under way. 
Clad in shorts and T shirts we fought for the honor of our various sections. 
Soon after the start of the competition, it became evident that Section 5 
would experience little difficulty in annexing the crown in the Class A League. 
After losing three out of their first six games, they won 23 games in a row 
and breezed to the title. The combination which wrought such devastation 
was made up of Blackburn, Christian, Axon, Burnett. McGrath. Flaws, 
Seimert, R. Smith, P. Smith, and Collins. Foremost players in the squadron 
were: Axon, Seimert, Darfler, Nagy, Jones, Gary, Strutz. Schultz, Lutz, 
Friedman, Madden, Faynor, Santimauro, Powell, Chapman, and "NMI" 

Although the playing in the Class B league did not approximate Class A 
calibre, the competition was no less keen. Section 4 ran rough-shod over all 
competition to win. Section .'^ had the dubious honor of ending the season 
with a large svmnietrical goose-egg in the win column. 

p.. I 

• t> •iw-'^h ■ 


3|3j^. .^i^; -***WU (^ 



During tlic hot days of summer we had the opportunity of swimming 
in Haverford's pool, which resembles an element of area "dydx." One day 
each week one section chased the wide variety of marme liie found m the 
pool. Functional swimming was the name given to this activity. 1 he high- 
light of the season was the functional swimming demonstration presented by 
Sgt. Al Sloman and an all-star cast consisting of Farrow, Pierson, Murphy, 
Remick, Katzmann, Friedman, McGrath, Hessmann, Warren, Epstein, 
Caplin, Darfler, White, Santimauro, Deutsch, Rettig, and Lutz. 

1 iiroughout tile wiiole program a keen sectional rivalry persisted be- 
tween the hast and Midwest. Although many assertions of physical prowess 
uere made, the only competitive clash between the two factions came with 
a Softball game between two representative teams. Ihe first contest resulted 
in a 3-3 tie, and in a second game the East won 1-0. The East was repre- 
sented by Sheldon, Schaefer, Santimauro, Blackburn, Seimert, Axon, Mad- 
den, Chapman, Ferguson, Pitkoff, and Pierson. The Midwest was repre- 
sented by the following: Friedman, Schultz, R. Smith, Christian, Flaws, 
Strutz, Faynor, E. Nelson, Gibbs, Lutz, and Darffer. 

Last fall football once more claimed our attention. The close competi- 
tion of the spring was duplicated, and the calibre ot play did not seem 
affected by the academic depletion of our ranks. Sections 4 and 7 once 
more shared the spotlight, with Section 7 proving itself a shade the better. 

At the time of this writing the basketball team has begun its second 
season. Fhe prospects for a highly successful court campaign are good. 
While Manager Fahnestock's boys are short on height, they are long on 
fight and their play has been marked by good shooting and ball handling. 
Thus far the team has registered impressive victories over Haverford School, 
Friends Central School, Haverford College, and Swarthmore College. Black- 
burn, Jones, Axon, and Ferguson have provided the scoring punch, while 
Gary has functioned effectively on the defense and as a cohesive force. 
R. Smith, P. Smith, Burnett, Siemert, Collins, Deutsch, Black, and McGrath 
round out the squad. 

All in all, we have had a full sports calendar. In many ways it has been 
an essential part of our training program. It has helped to keep us up to 
Army physical standards, has provided the necessary daily breather from 
hours of accelerated academic work, and, perhaps most important of all, has 
contributed to that psychological state of mind associated with having tun. 
None of us will be very much surprised it we remember some of the impor- 
tant games, close scores, and stand-out pla\iiig long after we've forgotten 
that J" sin- x dx = 1^2 (x - sin x cos x) -(- c. 



SOMKONI'! oiKx- siiul, "ihr initli IS im.i.s- 
sailahlc." In rliis prophcc) thu truth will 
be assailed many tniits hiii we are striv- 
ing for entertaininent rather ilian exactness. 
Therefore, do not take all you read too serious- 
ly. After thoroufjh analysis, the tollowmg rep- 
resents our tiiulinj;s without too luiieii thdii^ht. 

As we f^aze into the luliire our penetratin}; 
eyes discover the follow inj;; Lylk Skttli- is 
constructing bridges . . . with an erector set. 
Paul Smith is named assistant to Harry 
Bridges as a new cry sweeps the country: "De- 
port Bridges and Smith." George Farrow 
with his "makes you wanta commit suicide" 
niiisie opens at the Congo Club in (ireenw uh 

GeorcI': Blackburn hits a home-run with 
the bases loaded to go ahead of Charlie Keller 
in batting. Al Sciorra opens his fourth gam- 
bling casino on 4.'rd street in New York. 1 Onv 
Dii'iin.i.ipo nominated for president on the 
Republican ticket. His platform, "No twelfth 
term for Roosevelt." MoRr Lipi'MAn's smash 
hit, "Three O'Clock jump," still first on the 
Hit Parade after 27 weeks. NlCK T^cki-rlk is 
appointed weather-forecaster for the St. Louis 
Globe - Democrat. Dick Scott is modeling 
"Shimher-Sound" mattresses in Johnstown, Pa. 

Bill Cramn wins the Nobel Prize for 
Science with his amazing Theory of Negligibil- 
ity. Ki) Kasti-n named most prominent citi- 
zen in ThieiisNille, Wise, as he wins corn-husk- 
ing title. Senator Donald Long stages fiery 
.i2-hour tilibuster in U. S. Senate. ToM Fried- 
man sets aside a fund to buy cigarettes for 
servicemen who have lost their money in crap 
games. Ki) Gibus succeeds Dr. Oakley as head 
of De|iartmenr of Mathematics at Hnxerford 

\ki lilt: loilNSON given the hot-ilog con- 
cession at Radio City Music Hall. Mark 
Llilil'R resigns as military attache to Peru. 
Charles Gorha.m Phillips" book Generically 

Speiiking reaches the htth edition. Loljis 
(ii.ovER rated a better violinist than Yehudi 
Menuhin hy the once great Jascha Heifctz. 
Charlie Murphy submits plan to the presi- 
dent which would provide for redistribution 
of the national income. 

Joe Noren wins .ABC howling champion- 
ship for second consecutive )'ear. Frei» Sei- 
MERT named chief forester for Yellowstone Na- 
tional Park. Jim P"ri;eman makes his debut 
with the Metro|)olitan Life Insurance Co. Art 
Unger proposes plan whereby unit vectors 
would he used on signs along roads instead of 
the conventional arrow. Norman Kranz 
named Secretary of State in new cabinet shake- 
up. Mike Lanin designs .iOU H. P. engine 
which burns only moth-balls. 

Master-Sergeant Ben Brooks celebrates 
his 25th anniversary in the army. Stanley A. 
Schlesinger appointed to the Supreme Court 
bench. Roald Strutz interrupts movie career 
to star in "Romeo and Juliet" in stage tour. 
Don Bookatz indicted for monopoly of Flori- 
da fruit trade. John Vines indicted for income 
tax evasion. George Katzmann leads expedi- 
tion into the heart of Swaziland. Jim Moro- 
NEY rides "Scratch Sheet" to victory in Ken- 
tucky Derby-. 

Don Pitkoef signs contract to paint 
murals for new historical museum in .Afghan- 
istan. WiNTHROP Tl'ttle denounced hy Yon- 
kers Gazette for his socialistic tendencies. 
Bill Collins named to play leading role in 
"Frank Sinatra, the Man." Doug McGrath 
voted the best dressed man in New York by 
Fortune magazine. Krwin Grlninger gives 
flute concert in Carnegie Hall. Jerry Berlin 
elected president of WCTU. Roger Sheldon 
named Dean of Women at Sweet Briar College. 
Carl Noren ascends Mt. Everest on a motor- 

Don Haves acclaimed new cowboy hero 
of Hollvwood. Mike Brown shoots I2th man 

for looking at his wife. Len Klotz takes over 
editorship ot the newspaper P.M. Chkt 
Zaniewski sets forth revoUitionary rules lor 
body development. "Bud"' Smith clinches the 
Vardon trophy by his performance in the 1 am 
O'Shanter open golf tournament. John Cok- 
RIE elected president of American Steel Foun- 
dry, l^uss Remrk acclaimed poet ot the peo- 
ple by the Rotar\' Club. Rex Gary completes 
eightn hitch in the Army and says the only 
thing wrong with army lite is that there is too 
mucli drilling and monkeying around between 

Bob Brummer named caddy-niaster at 
Inverness Country Club. Kd Hazel named 
commandant of West Point. Glenn Burg- 
WALD reported safe in Russia after parachute 
jump from the Empire State building. Ray 
Ulmer perfects his electronic potato-masher 
and jumps to the fore of American scientists. 
Leo Sayre petitions Congress to raise the al- 
coholic content of "GI beer" from 3.2 per cent 
to 7.1.2 per cent. Bob P'oster wins the heavy- 
weight boxing championship in a slashing .i- 
round victory. Bill Russell demands free- 
dom of speech for husbands. Carl Flaws 
elected national commander of American Le- 
gion at annual convention in Libertyville, 111. 

Art Singer succeeds Judge K. M. Landis 
as commissioner of baseball. Ernie Hubbard 
completes design for a new B-184 ten-engine 
bomber. Jack Lawrence opens new rifle 
range on the Mall in Washington, D. C. Dirk 
Jellema elected state's attorney tor Michigan. 
Dr. Ernest Roach's treatise, " Fhe Signifi- 
cance of the Fifth Derivative in the Metabo- 
lism and Catabolism of the Cells of the Brain," 
astounds the scientific world. Paul Ihau be- 
lieved to be in Tanna Touva in new effort to 
cement world relations. 

Mike I'ulevkch elected to board of direc- 
tors of Dull Tool Works. Goruie Bottom ob- 
tains patent on revolutionary milk-bottle top. 
Milt Rosenthal urges adoption of a resolu- 
tion which would provide a home for weather- 
beaten meteorologists. Hank Deutsch runs 
four-minute mile but tails to elude police. 
Bkrnie Rudnick named to star in "1 he Life of 
Superman." Jim Davis elected president ot 
United Mine Workers Union in new effort to 
boost coal production. Rod Hoiiman pro- 
poses plan to Cleveland City Coimcil lor the 

erection ol a statue ot Dick 1 racy in the main 
wash-room ol the Statler Hotel. 

Oscar Blake introduces new type of 
wheat to southern farmers. Merrill Mum- 
mert's attempt to cross the country on stilts 
eiuls at Cairo, Illinois. Dr. Arthur Bicrokr 
reveals a new preventative for spinal meningi- 
tis. Bill D'Uronio liecomes chief stockholder 
111 the Continental Corset, Sewerpipe, and Per- 
lume Co. Congress demands investigation of 
Dane Musgrave's cleaning and dyeing com- 
pany. Jim Dunn takes over "The Singing 
Lady's" program. Bob Leader wins Ohio 
State Chess Championship in thrilling four-day 

Waynic Fahnestock opens a glass-blow- 
ing school at Lititz, Pa. Charlie Reid given 
honorary degree at impressive ceremonies at 
Montclair State ! eachers College. "Ying" 
Jones coaches Highland Park High to Illinois 
State Debating Championship. Jack Castro- 
Novo named special envoy to Vatican City. 
Bobbie Bomberger wins North American Ski 
Championship as spectators sing ". . . Bom- 
berger never fails." Frank Leanza and his 
flea circus start international tour. "Dominic" 
Pangborn reels in record muskie near Menomi- 
nee, Mich. Jack Miller reveals his month-old 
marriage to Shirley lemple. 

Harry Wood starts chicken farm in Chi- 
cago's loop. Ralph McKee assumes owner- 
ship of Pittsburgh Pirates. Guido Lari stars 
in new Broadway show, "Best Arm Upward." 
Bill Stern calls Danny Aspis "the fastest hu- 
man." Clife Bryant voted San (Juentin's 
most industrious alumnus. Bill Leach suc- 
ceeds Will Hays as moving-picture censor. 
Better times predicted. Ray Burrus perfects 
plan for production of synthetic silk from dis- 
carded bottle-caps. Tom Axon investigates 
decreasing birth-rate in eastern Nigeria. Louis 
Jam'E opens Army-Navy store. 

Leo Postrel's new (piiz show "Rake It or 
Leave It" receives warm reception. Earl 
Sherwood starts plan to cut a picture of the 
Smith Bros, on the Burlington Escarpment. 
Ray Schramm offered a position with the 
Galesville Symphony Orchestra. Bob Aron- 
soN named New York's most personable taxi- 
rider b\' the Ne-w Yorker. Jim Greene be- 
comes new star of horror pictures. JoHNNY 

(iKONE'K is Micd liir dlvoKi' li\ wile iinml)ur S. 

Dai.i; llACKi/n dusUiI as iKad ol VVTiiiont 
Farmer 's Association. I'Ikwin Koiin disciisscs 
piobk'Hi ol oil shortage hifoiu a Senate com- 
miitcc. Doiu; LaC'ouk soon to licconic iia- 

iKin.d li-.idn iil llir Hoy Si'oiils. 

|(ii Maddin signs wiili ilic Brooklyn 
Dodmrs lor an rstiniatfd )^25,()()(). Don ()i.iu-:n 
lakes o\(r tin- managership ol ilart, Scliattiicr, 
ami Marx. Ikmnc. .SmakI'; opens Fuller iJrnsli 
[)ranch in Fiji islands. Norman Mr;eKr;i< opens 
soiivenn' slioppe in Nome, Alaska. Johnny 
IJl.AC'K hailed lor his hitiiif; satire on American 
customs in llarfxr's. liuKT Hordow obtains 
contract to make barracks bags lor U. S. Army. 
John Burniiit starts new revolution in Irc- 
laiul. Hii.i, i)ARii,i;R replaces l-ionel Barry- 
more in Dr. Kiiilare pictures. Hon Fkrcusdn 
swims iuiglish Channel in a strait-jackct. 
(."iiAKi.i-^ iliMMi-i.MAN is teaciiiiig dancing m 
Cotton Valley, l,ouisiana. Fvi;Ri:rr Luwis de- 
livers greatest speech since Gettysburg .Address 
at opening of the Detroit World's Fair. Frkd 
Martin reported safe in Fahiti after a glider 

F^RNlK Nacv siieil tor libel by Mrs. Nagy. 
Lkk PiKRStJN wins AAU weight-lifting title. 
JoK Saui.dn jK-rfects plastic ice-hag. GiiORCK 
Vande Sande named head of FBI. George 
•Armour buys the famed Hope diamond. Dick 
I'li'/.siMMoNs named co-resjioiulent as Jackie 
Cooper sues for divorce. Mort F,tti;i.stein 
invents doleless houghnut. John 1Ia(;()1'IAN 
appointed to staff at Mayo Clinic. Ni:i) Lh- 
Fevre returns from .Alaskan trip \Mtb undis- 
closed amount ol iiuantitative data. J.'vck 
Li:iSER sets aside sinking fund for tamilies of 
men lost in shipwrecks. Matt Oleszkiewicz 
elected national president of Fom Mix Straight 
Shooters. "Frknchv" PoL'I, believed to he 
Iu'.kI of New ^'()rk"s numbers racket. 

Mac Swii'T replaces John J. Anthony on 
(lood Will Hour. M>R()N Urdanc. sought for 
(luestioning in pin-ball scandals. Drk \\ ar- 
REN edits "Anthology of Rrilt'ctfcl Kssiiys. 
FIrnest Weiner gains attention m the Held ol 
child-ps\chology. Jim Hari)SLi:'i"s recortlmg 
of "til Jump" sells millionth copy. Johnny 
Bovvers undergoes fourth tonsillectomy. Phil 
Brandis founds National Demerit Card Cor- 
poration. Harold Chapman recognized as 
\merii-a"s foremost .lurhontx on earthworms. 

(iKKALi) F.HM R replaces Lou C<JSleilo in Al)- 
hott-Costello team. IIy I'ii'STEiN discusses 
degenerate locus before Rotary Club. (ii':()K(.K 
Hi;ssMAN wins National Skeet Shoot I itie. 
Adam Hricziicii makes guest appearance on 
Old lashioned Revival I lour. Hon Llidikini. 
poses lor pictures advertising Snuggies Wool- 
en Briefs. Josii Okun wins Rhodes scholar- 
ship III a era]) game. 

CiiARi.i ^' Sciiaeeek resumes effr)rts to 
m.ike Brooklyn a sovereign state. ,Al Rirru; 
lound panning lor gold in the Schuylkill River. 
S'Ianliv Ross produces ?i ounces of entropy 
as the scientific world gasps. "N.VH" Schles- 
incer runs for Congress hut stops at Aberdeen, 
Md. Aiiki;l Seifert completes his much pub- 
licized "Piano Tuner Suite." Marv Wallkn 
returns trom pearl-tli\ing trip in Arctic Sea. 
Johnny .\i,i.i:n demands laws to aid crippled 
jockeys. Jol-: Huran opens in Hotel I3e Jazz in 
Juneau, .Alaska, with his new band. Lyle De- 
Mocker denounced by New York police as an 
"ungovernable playboy." Art Dodu sparks 
New York Rangers to victory in Stanley Cup 
Playoffs. Dave Hawkes leaves civilization for 
a hermit's lile in Nevada. 

Bob Nelson opens fur-trading post in Los 
Angeles, Calif. Bob Peck completes survey of 
Pago Pago for National Geographic. Bill 
BiERBAtiM is doing his death-defying .^O-foot 
plunge through a pane of glass with Barniim 
and Bailey. Justin Seiler returns from \'al- 
ley Forge after years of waiulering. Charlie 
Ri:^NOLDS starts plan to raise the Lusitania. 
Wally White named to paint portrait of Pope 
Pius Xni by National Gallery of Art. Boa 
Stoner performs successful heart operation on 
a man dead .i5 hours. Fred Stein takes over 
management of Florida nudist camp. 

Don Noble retires to New York farm 
after ten years as stunt pilot for MGM. FIlmer 
Nelson named corporation attorney for 
O'Reillx , Goldberg, and Pry zalski. Inc. .Al 
.Mi;yers travels to the Bahamas to popularize 
baked beans there. Al Eiseman acts as agent 
for his movie star sister. Robert Caplin 
named athletic instructor at Boy's Town. V.o 
Hirsch inspires Hoagy Carmichael to write 
the song. "I'm Just a Crazy Fool." Fom 
Christian named director of propaganda for 
Chicago's Chamber of Commerce. 


"Arc \()u iviidy Johnson?" is the 
ci\' on cvciyoni's hps, from tlic Major 
to llif Scrjicanr to the guy who makes 
the quips. I ht (hums go hang, the 
cyml)als chmg, and the horns they 
hlare away, and t\ rry prc-cadet knows 
tliat tlie l)and will save the day. 
Three times Shihe I'ark tor tlie serv- 
ices 1)1 the hand did call; could our 
hand he the rt'ason lor the Phillies" 
tall.' The hand has always won high 
praise wherever it marched or sat — 
at Cricket Cliih, hig hotel, or meeting 
at the station some hrass hat. But 
enough of such jocularity, the mem- 
hers of the hand deserve more lamih- 

Despite limited o|)portunity for re- 
hearsal, the hand has consistently per- 
formed well, the explanation ot this 
seeming paradox is the extensive ex- 
perience of Its memhers: piccolo — Lr- 
win Gruninger (Chicago Catholic High 
Orchestra); clarinets — Richard .Arthur 
(Springfield High Band, Ohio), Ray 
Burrus ( lenafly High Orchestra, N. 
J., and Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology R. O. T. C. Band), George 
Farrow (City College R.O.T.C. Band, 
New York). Ralph McKee ( Belle- 
vue High Orchestra, Pa.), William 
Russell ( University of Chicago Or- 
chestra), and Arthur Tucker; alto 
clarinet — Robert Stoner (Washington 
High Band, Massillon, Ohio); saxo- 
phone — Joseph Buran ( Endicott High 
Orchestra, Pa.); cornets and trum- 
pets — Clifford Bryant ( S\\ arthmore 
College Orchestra), John Lawrence 

(Cleveland Heights High Orchestra), 
T'lmer Nelson (Parker High (Jrches- 
tra, Chicago, and Ft. Custer C. M. T. 
C. Band), Robert Nelson, Frederick 
Peake, and Raymond Schramm ( Sus- 
(piehaniia University Band); baritone 
— Donald Hayes (Collingdale Orches- 
tra, Pa.); trombones — Donald Long 
(Danville High Band, Ind.), Robert 
Luedeking, and Roger Sheldon ((Jran- 
ville fligh Orchestra, N. Y.); basses 
— William Hope, Robert King, and 
Aurel Seifert ( N. Y. High School of 
.Music and Art Orchestra and N. Y. A. 
Orchestra); drums — John Powell 
(Cheltenham Lligh Orchestra, Pa., 
and Lehigh Band) and \\'inthrop Tut- 
tle (Blair Academy and Williams Col- 
lege Bands); cymbals — Bernard Rud- 
nick ( Philadelphia Central High 
Band); and bass drum — David Mus- 
grave (Connellsvillc High Orchestra, 
Pa., and Carnegie lech Band). 

Now Archy has a silver baton, 
which Prexy Morley thought a fitting 
gift to a bunch of guys who should be 
phiNing on the swing shilt. Whenever 
.\rchie would suggest a march, the 
democratic spirit raised up its head, 
and some bright potential bugler 
would exclaim, "Then play that tune, 
I'd rather stood in bed." And when 
at last the tune was playetl, doubt 
still persisted as to the decision made. 
The elimination board cared not for 
our unit's rep — clearly its members 
weren't hep. For they eliminated good 
musicians too, you see, despite poor 
Archie's "thev can't do this to me." 





Dr. Ouantuin 

Anthony DiPhillipo 


George Farrow- 


Stanley Schlesinger 

The Major 


Arthur Singer 


James Dunn 

Dr. Shelley 


Charles Phillips 
Rodne\ Hoffman 


Hyman Epstein 

Dr. Flozver 

John Burnett 

Sergeant Cincinnati 

Alexander Eisemann 

Corporal Killigrezv 

George Katzmann 

Si.x YMCA Girls 

Philip Brandis 

Donald Hayes 

Aaron Johnson 

Frank Leanza 

Leo Postrel 

Irving Share 

Permanent Party 

Louis Glover 

Russell Remick 

Ernest Weiner 

Wallace White 

Harry Wood 

Chorus oj Soldiers 

George Armour 

Ray Burriis 

Wayne Fahnestock 

Dale Hackett 

Dan Hessman 

Everett Lewis 

Ralph McKee 

Lee Picrson 

Bernard Rutlnick 

"S(i \\('ll h^lll liil (i<llrl.ll \lll(ilil .111(1 iIk h,„„| ,,|(| U. S. a. 
W Ik n I In (hips ,irc (low ii, lor (Hii nw ii iciiiiw ii, tins is tiic- i.-.ill we'll obey: 
l!\ ilic u'^\\{ ll.iiik, h.inli; l)\ (he Icll II, ink, IkiicIi. 
C'dluinns cil Iwds, st.iiid List. 
S<|iKul one, I. ill oiil; S(|ii.i(l two. I. ill i>lit. 
Hill si. mil li\ \iiiii Villus nil ihc List." 

I hat was iIk \\.i\ ii cikIkI; with a handtiil of flourishes, ensemhlc-chonises, 
and tiiple-(n-t.i\ (.• ni.iidi chmds, Sitiiid Jiy )'c)iir Cuiis, the detachment's own 
show, hiiwfd iisell oH liic stajif .iiid into eternity in time honored, musical comedy 

It all started when Myron I.anm and RulLird Warren volunteered to produce 
a inusieal lor the detaeliment. 

Ihe Iniii ol iIkii laliois .ippearcil in sonuthinj; like hnished lorni around 
December lOth. It tiiriud out to he the story of Mac, Charlie and Albert, three 
wistful P. M.'s stationed at liaverlord Collejic. Their experience in the Army had 
been singularly disconcerting, since when the curtain opened on October 1, Scene 
1, ot Sttnn/ By Your Guns, Mac, Charlie and Albert were the only soldiers left 
at liaverlord. Iheir buddies had all either washed out or disappeared into "the 
hills up behind Valle\ Forge on that seventeen mile hike we took last summer." 
I he story goes on to tell how the three soldiers sour on the lonely life and hard 
work. By the end of the first act they, too, have resolved willfully to wash out of 
the course and take their chances on the pot-luck that a trip to Greensboro may 
offer. Ihe plot winds u|) in the sejond act with the boys" last fling at a part\- at 
the Ardmore Y. M. C. A. before they leave Haverford. A timely appeal to the 
Academic Hoard on the following morning by the distracted ladies of the Y. M. 
C. A. saxes the thru- now repeiitanr boys from the trip to Greensboro. Once more 
realizing that some riches accrue to the man who "stands by his guns," the boys 
are reinstated in the course, and the Horn of Plenty runs over with a romantic 
abundance ot gooil things when the rest ot the detachment, long lost m the hills of 
Valley Forge, suddenly appears at one iiul ol the campus and marches onto the 
stage, tired, dirty, but glad to be back. Ot such stuflF are musical comedies matle. 

(living the plot a helping hand .ill through the show were five good tunes bv 
Mort Lippman: "Stand By Your Guns," "Ihe Gloomiest Men In Fown," "Xo 
Matter," "Come Down to the ^'MC A," and "Let's Have a Redeal." In addition, 
the cast managed to band out a round measure ot hairy-legged female impersona- 
tions, caminis imitations and lixcK (l.incing. 

Designing the sets 1(11 the show w .is Wmilnop I little, \l\ron L'rdang man- 
aged publicity and business. 


In this sort of work men necessarily leave at 
every stage. They go from here into all the other 
phases of the war. During this in many ways 
singular and long to be remembered year, we've 
found many men with whom we've worked, had 
fun, and been over the inevitable rough spots in 
our personal lives. Now some of them are gone. 
But they are not forgotten, and take their rightful 
place in our directory. 



Majcik William G. Fkky, 

A. C, ComiiiaiKhiiil 24 Quaker Avenue, Cornwall, N. Y. 

1st Lieut. Jack S. Cummincs, 

A. C •'548 Sterling Street, Clinton, Mass. 

2nd Lieut. James E. Foscue, 

A. C High Point, N. C. 

T/Sgt. James K. O'IIanlon .... .5411 Westmin.ster Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 
T/Sgt. Loren G. Harding .... 84 East 27th Avenue, S. E., Minneapolis, Minn. 

S/Sgt. Robert W. Cleaveland La Grange, Ga. 

S/Sgt. Albert Sloman 506 Columbia Street, Hudson, N. Y. 

Sot. Vernon L. Hesse 1S)40 Gay nor Street, Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. 

Sgt. Charles L. Montgomery 40 Sa.vre Street, Elizabeth, N. J. 

Pfc. Murray Weinstein .... 1454 Walton Avenue. Bronx. New York, N. Y. 

Pvt. Stanley A. Bown KJ D Street, Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

PvT. Matthew Kosmidor 4,3 Main Street, Yorkville, N. Y. 

T/5TH WoouRow W. Cornine R. D. No. 1, Newton, N. J. 

Pfc. Leonard 0. Olson 715 Spruce Street, Wausau, Wis. 


Ahlsten. Allan R 11)25 Pine Street, Marquette, Mich. 

Allen, David R 24 School Street, Lake Placid, N. Y. 

Allen, John J (500 S. (>th Street, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Allen. Morris L Hickory Corners, Mich. 

Armour, Ge()r:;e P 50 Roberts Road. Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

Aronson, Robert S. ... 1942 Wightman Street, Squirrel Hill, Pittsburgh. Pa. 

Arthur, Richard J 126 W. Euclid Avenue, Springfield, Ohio 

Aspis, Daniel 2162 Valentine Avenue, Bronx, N. Y. 

Axon, John T .... 29 Southland Court, Towson, Md. 

Balletta, Robert F 47-,'?7 Parsons Boulevard. Flushing. N. Y. 

Bardsley, James C ;?.'514 Clarendon Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Bauman, Roy B R. R. No. 4, Sullivan. HI. 

Becker, Norman F Canada Street, Holland, N. Y. 

Bender, Donald B 70 Passaic Avenue, Chatham. N. J. 

Berg, Carl T .'i^l E. Chocolay Street, Munising, Mich. 

Berger. .Arthur L 217 Bedford Avenue, Bellmore. N. Y. 

Berlin, Gerald F Oak Street. Ramsey, N. J. 

Bernsteen, Herbert L 16(I0.'> Chadbourne Road, Shaker Heights. Ohio 

BlERBAUM, William R 1241 E. Burnett Avenue. Louisville. Ky. 

Black, John O 16 Broad Street. Pittston, Pa. 

Blackburn, George F 297 River Street, Northboro, Mass. 

Blake, Oscar J R. R. No. 1, Fayetteville, W. Va. 

Bloom, Lewis R 262 Central Park West, New York, N. Y. 

BOMBERGER, ROBERT L 604 S. Broad Street, Lititz, Pa. 

BooKATZ, Donald P 773 E. 103rd Street, Cleveland, Ohio 

BoRDOW, Burton W 1379 Noel Avenue, Hewlett, N. Y. 

BORKOWSKI, John J 102 N. 19th Street, Wheeling, W. Va. 

Bottom, Gordon B 482 Central Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn. 

Bowers, John M., Jr 633 E. 4th Street, Mount Carmel, Pa. 

Brandis, Philip G 79 E. 32nd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Brooks, Charles B 99 Hudson Avenue, Haverstraw, N. Y. 

Brown, Michael John A 3338 N. Lincoln Avenue, Chicago, HI. 

Brummer, Robert D 77 Park Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

Bryant, Clifford M South Chester Road, Swarthmore, Pa. 

Buran, Joseph E 2107 Watson Boulevard, Endicott, N. Y. 

BURGWALD, Glenn M 10C28 Avenue F, Chicago, HI. 

Burnett, John G 2527 N. Stowell Avenue, Milwaukee, Wis. 

BuRRUS, Ray Cooke, Jr 346 N. Globe Road, Arlington, Va. 

Caplin, Robert M 11-28 Wood Street, Easton, Pa. 

Castronovo, Jack T 2653 N. Meade Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

Chamberlain, Thomas R 42 Broadnian Parkway, Jersey City, N. J. 

Chapman, Harold W 3009 Graham Avenue, Windber, Pa. 

Christian, Thomas W 4421 N. Kildare Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

Clubb, Albert R Melvin, 111. 

Collins, James W 425 Jefferson Street, Greenfield, Ohio 

Collins, William G 26-05 14th Street, Long Island City, N. Y. 

CoRRlE, John D 3722 Frankford Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Craven, William A., Jr 26 Harding Street, Maplewood, N. J. 

Darfler, Willard C 12802 Greenwood Avenue, Blue Island, 111. 

Davis, James C, Jr R. D. No. 1, Charleroi, Pa. 

Deitrick, Ralph W., Jr 19711 Purnell Avenue, Rocky River, Ohio 

De Mocker, Lyle B 8 Hulburt Avenue, Fairport, N. Y. 

Deutsch, Henry J 4027 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Di Phillipo, Anthony J 26 Edgemont Avenue, Clifton Heights, Pa. 

Dodd, Arthur V 205 Swarthmore Avenue, Swarthmore, Pa. 

Dudek, Edmund C 2142 W. Homer Street, Chicago, 111. 

Dunn, James P 1116 N. Cory Street, Findlay, Ohio 

D'Uronio, Valerio M 601 3rd Street, Monessen, Pa. 

Ebner, Gerald 156 E. 91st Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

EcKERLE, Nickolas C 3129 Osage Street, St. Louis, Mo. 

Edwards, Charles W Box No. 14, Amsterdam, Ohio 

Eisemann, Alexander, Jr 888 Park Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

Elstun, Wesley B 6330 Forest Avenue, Hammond, Ind. 

Epstein, Hyman 209 Division Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Ettelstein, Morton S 810 W. Poplar Street, York, Pa. 

Fahnestock, Wayne G., Jr 518 S. Broad Street, Lititz, Pa. 

Farrow, George W 150-54 117th Avenue, Jamaica, N. Y. 

Faynok, Raymond C 5228 S. Emerald Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

Ferguson, Robert O 163.3 Brownsville Road, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Fitzsimmons, Richard M Bristol Road, Clinton, N. Y. 

Flaws, Carl L., Jr 1310 W. 91st Street, Chicago, 111. 

Foster, Robert E II Cutler Street, Winthrop, Mass. 

Frkkman, James B. Tfil Hillsdale Avenue, Akron, Ohio 

Friedman, Tom R. . . 2'J4() Simpson .Street, Kvanston, III. 

(iARY, Kkx I., Jr. :!()() Yale Avenue, Swarthmore, Pa. 

(iiBiis. Kdward H., Jr. . 294 1.5!»th Street, Calumet City, III. 

(iLovKR, Louis S Harpers Ferry, W. Va. 

Greene, James 1) 12(1 Manhattan Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

Gronek, John F 1K42 Whipple Street, Chicago, III. 

(iRUNiNCER, Erwin E. . l.'{05 Wolfram Street, Chicano, III. 

Hackett, Dale 15 Summer Street, Newport, Vt. 

Hagopian, John (;0:i4 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Halpern, Joseph 810 Howard Avenue, Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Hammar, Arthur T 424 Oak Street, Ishpemintr, .Mich. 

Hawkes, David A 8 Central Avenue, Manchester, .N'. Y. 

Hayes, Donald ll.S Sharon Avenue, Collinfcdale, Pa. 

Hazel, Edwin P 857 S. Main Street, Wilke.s-Barre, Pa. 

Hessmann, George D 505 Tavistock Boulevard, Haddonfield, N. J. 

Himmelman, Charles 104 W. 94th Street, New York, X. Y. 

HiRSCii, Edwin P 3848 Porter Street, N. W., Washington, D. C. 

HiRsiH, Joseph E 581 Main Street. Poughkeepsie. N. Y. 

Hoki-man, Rodney G 2252 S. Taylor Road. Cleveland Heights. Ohio 

Hope. William F 221 V4 W. Exchange Street, Freeport, III. 

Hreozuch. Adam J 454 .'Srd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Hubbard, Ernest T 421 Montford Avenue, Mill Valley, Calif. 

Jaffe, Lewis L 228 W. Penn Street, Butler, Pa. 

Jellema, Dirk W 528 N. Jordan Street. Bloomington, Ind. 

Johnson, Aaron H 178 Grove Street, Mount Kisco, N. Y. 

Jones. Claburn H 199 Roger Williams Avenue, Highland Park, 111. 

Kasten, Edward F 2123 N. Bartlett Avenue. Milwaukee, Wis. 

Katzmann, Geor(;e R., Jr 10515 Longwood Drive, Chicago, 111. 

Kent, James, Jr 12 Elm Street, Norwich, N. Y. 

King, Robert L R. D. No. 3. Chagrin Falls. Ohio 

Klotz, Leonard 45-08 40th Street, Sunnyside, New York. N. Y. 

KOHN. Erwin J 5102 Kenmore Avenue. Chicago, 111. 

Kranz, Norman 5250 Dre.xel Boulevard. Chicago, 111. 

La Barbera, Joseph J 83 E. Main Street. Cuba, N. Y. 

La Cour, Wesley D Bo.x No. 164, West Trenton, N. J. 

La Due, James J 7 Lawn Court. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Lanin, Myron -A It; S. Hillside Avenue. Ventnor City, N. J. 

Lari, Guido a 24-17 98th Street, East Elmhurst, New York, N. Y. 

Lawrence, John C 3594 Cedarbrook Road. Cleveland. Ohio 

Leach, William J 332 Charles Street, Turtle Creek. Pa. 

Leader, Robert E 317 E. Lima Street, Fin<llay. Ohio 

Leanza. Frank R 314 N. Water Street. Lititz. Pa. 

Le Fevre. Edmund .•^ 363 Canterbury Road, Rochester, N. Y. 

Leiser. Jack F 103 McKinley .\venue. Kenmore. N. Y'. 

Lemmon. Edward J 2318 23rd Street. Long Island City. N. Y'. 

Lempert, Joseph H 1707 Nelson Avenue, Bi-onx, New- Y'ork. N. Y. 

Lewis, Everett E 370 Central Park West, New Y'ork. N. Y. 

LiNDSEY. William M 1118 Metropolis Street. Metropolis. III. 

LiPPMAN, .Morton .A 296 Meeker Avenue. Newark, N. J. 

Long, Donald II 502 S. Tennessee Street, Danville, Ind. 

LoRlNCZ, Alexanueu L. . . . . 109 Gerald Avenue, Highland Park, Mich. 

LuBER, Mark H 5350 Locust Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

LuEDEKiNG, Robert 835 Hishland Avenue, Lafayette, Ind. 

LUNDY, Richard D 85 Knolhvood Street, Springfield, Mass. 

LUTZ, Robert W 826 Michigan Avenue, Evanston, 111. 

Madden, Joseph E 34-28 43rd Street, Long Island City, N. Y. 

.Madison, James L 507 W. High Street, Delaware, Ohio 

Marcus, Harold 1636 Park Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Martin, Frederick i 535 E. Southern Avenue, Springfield, Ohio 

McGrath, Douglas D 201 N. Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y. 

McKee, Ralph D., JR 85 S. Euclid Avenue, Bellevue, Pa. 

Miller, John E 4l)y W. Price Street, Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Moraczewski, Thaddeus H 4832 Eddy Street, Chicago, 111. 

Moroney, James E 78-39 81st Street, Glendale, N. Y. 

Mummert, Merrill E 2328 Ridgeway Avenue, Evanston, 111. 

Murphy, Charles Ci Haverford Manor, Haverford, Pa. 

Musgrave, David E 203 W. Fayette Street, Connellsville, Pa. 

Myers, Albert Box No. 44, Tillson, N. Y. 

Nagy, Ernest A 1944 W. 54th Street, Cleveland, Ohio 

Nelson, Elmer T.. Jr 6944 Indiana Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

Nelson, Robert H., Jr 222 Main Street, Binghamton, N. Y. 

Nimon, Kenneth R 9 Erie Street, Albion, N. Y. 

Noble, Donald Y R. D. No. 1, Manlius, N. Y. 

NoREN, Carl R Saint Croix Falls, Wis. 

NOREN, Joseph D., Jr 560 W. 175th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Okun, Joshua 100 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y. 

Oleen, Donald C Davisville, R. I. 

Oleszkiewicz, Matthew A 1063 Pearl Street, Schenectady, N. Y. 

Oliva, Odo 178 Green Street, Lockport, N. Y. 

Page, Lloyd W 547 La Valle Street, Readsburg, Wis. 

Pangborn, Donlin C 328 E. Chocolay Street, Munising, Mich. 

Peake, Frederic M 3535 Townley Road, Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Peck, Robert A 2021 Woodside Road, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Phillips, Charles G 171 Cooper Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. J. 

PlERSON, Leland S., Jr 802 S. Main Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Pitkoff, Donald 324 E. 91st Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

PosTREL, Leo 14 Franklin Avenue, Hewlett, N. Y. 

PouL, Franklin 6204 Ellsworth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Powell, John F 316 Boyer Road, Cheltenham, Pa. 

Puskar. Robert 202 Park Avenue, Teaneck, N. J. 

Rader, Orville a 5118 S. Parkside Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

Reid, Charles H.. Jr 8 N. Chelsea Avenue, Atlantic City, N. J. 

Remick, Russell L 579 Valentine Street, Fall River, Mass. 

Rettig, Albert S 2860 W. 25th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Reynolds, Charles H R. D. No. 3, Freehold, N. J. 

RiMBEY, Donald H 614 S. Bodin Street, Hinsdale, 111. 

Roach, Ernest J Stephentown, N. Y. 

RoBBiNS, William II 615 William Street, Rome, N. Y. 

Rosenthal Milton 1400 Benson Street, New York, N. Y. 

Ross, Stanley R 1502 Mott Avenue, Far Rockaway, N. Y. 

RUDNICK, liKRNAliii II 2C4:i N. :!.'ii(J Street, Philadelphia, I'a. 

lUiHsi:i,i„ William II bli'.i'Z Kenwood Avenue, (^hicuKo, III. 

Santi, Alhkrt 1:543 N. Ridgeway Avenue, ChicaRo, III. 

Santimauiki, Micmakl .1 2.'i4 Crescent Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Saulon, JosKi'ii V ;{i;i High Street, Lowell, MasH. 

Sayrk, Llo V 145 Madison Street, Cortland, N. Y. 

SiAKilllLLL Ani;kl() .J :n Worrall Avenue, PouKhkeepsie, N. Y. 

ScilAKKKK, CllAULKS G 11 1 -2H 112th Street, Richmond Hill. N. Y. 

SiiiLKsiNCKK, Stanley 1(I04 W. Wyomini; Avenue, Philadeli)hia, Pa. 

ScHLKSlNdEK, STANLEY A l{)2.'il H8th Avcnuc, Richmond Hill, N. Y. 

SciiKAMM, Raymond R 378 Belleville Avenue, Bloomfield, N. J. 

SCHULTZ, Merle A Box No. 124, Holly, Colo. 

ScioRRA, Albert F 44 Bennett Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

Scott, Ruhard M 722 Highland Avenue, .John.stown, Pa. 

Seieert, Aurel M 162 Kimball Terrace, Yonker.s, N. Y. 

Seiler, Justin A lOii Carpenter Road, Mansfield, Ohio 

Settle, Lyle G 366 Beach Road, Syracuse, N. Y. 

Share, Irving H 39 Leach Street, Salem, Mass. 

Sheldon, Roger W 6 Pacific Street, Granville, N. Y. 

Sherwood, Karl M Berwinsdale, Pa. 

SiEMERT, Horace F 201 Fisk Avenue, Avalon, Pittsburtj;h, Pa. 

Singer, Arthur H (ilOO Tyndall Avenue, Bronx, New York, N. Y. 

Singer, Norbert A R. R. No. 1, Ney, Ohio 

Slack, Keith V 5623 Morrison Avenue, Louisville, Ky. 

Smith, Paul H College Street, Clinton, N. Y. 

Smith, Royal B 9514 S. Damen Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

Stein, Frederick P 155 Foster Avenue, Sayville. N. Y. 

Stein, Stanley J., Jr 16 Park Lane, Trenton, N. J. 

Stoner, Robert E 1004 17th Street, S. W., Massillon, Ohio 

Strutz, Roald W 6139 S. Wood Street, Chicago, HI. 

SwETT, Malcolm M 49 South Street, Middlebury, \'t. 

Thau, Paul 1785 E. 22nd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Tucker, Arthur D R. D. No. 1, Marathon, N. Y. 

TULEVECH, Michael C 1858 Watson Avenue, Bronx, New York, N. Y. 

Tuttle, Winthrop M 202 E. Grove Street, Oneida, N. Y. 

Ulmer, Raymond A 3310 Eastwood, Chicago. 111. 

Unger, Arthur 258 E. 7th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y'. 

Urdang, Myron J 3279 Chalfant Road. Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Vande Sande, (Jeorge 2024 W. Henrietta Road, Rochester, N. Y. 

Van Nostrand, Robert J Little Delaware, Delhi, N. Y. 

Ventling, Harold D Danville, Ohio 

Vessels, Frank E 4214 W. 21st Place, Chicago, 111. 

Vines, John L 7 Maple Avenue, Fort Edward. N. Y. 

Wallen. Marvin Z 255 Absecon Boulevard, Absecon, N. J. 

Walter, Roger W 3 W. Stanton Street, Baldwin. N. Y\ 

Warren, Richard H 115 Claremont Street. Newton. Mass. 

Weber, Robert J 106 N. Elmwood Street. Peoria. III. 

Weiner, Ernest S 124 JMadeline Avenue, Clifton, N. J. 

Welty, Orrin J 406 Arena Avenue, Lima, Ohio 

Wenske, Franklin A. . . .... 227 Franklin Street, Tonawanda, N. Y'. 

White, Wallace F.. Jr 110 Lake Drive, Mountain Lakes, X. J. 

WoESLAW, Wilbur A 3746 S. Kedzie Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

Wood, Harry D 0921 Oglesby Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

Wright, Wilbur E 202 W. Crawford Street, Elkhart, Ind. 

Zackavitch, Earl A 921 W. 33rd Place, Chicago, 111. 

Zaniewski, Chester A 1938 Buffalo Road, Erie, Pa. 

ZiMAKOWSKi, Stanley F., Jr 3324 E. 88th Street, Chicago, 111. 


Felix M. Morley, President of the College 

Archibald Macintosh, Vice-President and Director of Admissions 

William Mintzer Wills, Comptroller and Registrar 

Robert J. Johnston, Superintendent 

Herbert W. Taylor, Physician in Charge 

Howard M. Teaf, Jr. 

Coordinator of Arnnj Training Units and Dean of Army Students 


Allendoerfer, Carl B. — Vector Mechanics 

Benham, Thomas A. — Physics 

Drake, Thomas E. — History and English 

Evans, Francis C. — Geography 

Flight, John W. — History and English 

GiBB, Thomas C. — History and English 

Green, Louis C. — Mathematics 

Hepp, Maylon H. — History and English 

Herndon, John G. — History and E)iglish 

Holmes, Clayton W. — Mathematics 

KiKUCHI, Chihiro — 

Mathematics, Vector Mechanics, Physics 
Kirk, David B. — Mathematics 
La Fleur, Albert A. — Geography 
Le Galley, Donald P. — Physics 

Lockwood, Dean P. — History and English 
LUNT, William E. — History and English 
Oakley, Cletus O. — Mathematics 
Ohl, Raymond A. — History and English 
Pancoast, Omar, Jr. — 

Geograithy, History atid English 
Pepinsky, Abraham — 

Physics, Vector Mechanics 
Post, L. Arnold — History and English 
Sargent, Ralph M. — History and English 
Shudeman, Conrad L. B. — Physics 
Snyder, Edward D. — History and English 
Sutton, Richard M. — Physics 
Vedova, George C. — Mathematics 
Wilson, Albert H. — 

Mathematics, Vector Mechanics 


Miss Frances T. Light, Registrar .... B-201 Concord Arms, Haverford, Pa. 

Miss Eva L. Marcian Garrett Avenue, Garrett Hill, Pa. 

Miss Margaret L. Mell 121 Runnynicde Avenue, Wayne, Pa. 

Miss Janet L. Tetlow 229 Argyle Road, Ardmore, Pa. 








r^ r--, 

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««| lii*! .'>-■■.' 

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:i ■ ' 

ij *- 


-^^w*' ' 

Qr'ickett Laundry 

Crystal 'Restaurant and ''Bar 

C. H. 'Davis 

Qriswold ^Manufacturing Qo. 


'■J^ano Hair Stvling 


Rcwcavhig of Moth Holes and Burns 
Zipper Repairing 



Blackstoiie Sweater Shop 

29 South 69th Street Upper Darby, Pa. 

Compliments of 

5 and 7 SOUTH 69th STREET 

Compliments of 





203 McClatchy E 

69th and Market 

1553 Upper Darby, 



Skilled Repairing Quality Jewelry 

6915 Market Street 

Hours — 

Daily: 9 to 5.30 
Friday: 9 to 9 

Phone: Ardniore 6070 
Res. Saratoga 2193 


Your 1)o^or Will 'Recommend 


Corrective Shoes for Men and Women 
Custom Work Arch Pads 

16-18-20 Ardmore Arcade 
Prescription Work 44 ^ Lancaster Avenue 
Solicited Ardmore, Pa. 

'•Portrait's of Service SMen 
oAre Our Specialty 


6950 Miirkil Stint I Ippor I);iiliy, P.i. 


jewelers Since 1SS6 

1420 WALNUT ST. 

y) COl'I.IER A\L. 


Arjniore 5//6 

AUTOCAR of Ardmore 

M;iiiiit,icturirs ot iii:issi\'e, .six-whct-l t.itik rrucks for 
tlic Navy . . . Bristling liall-tracks for the Army 
. . . Riiggetl moliilit\ tor the .Marini' Corps and the 
.Air Forces . . . All essential. All tor Uncle Sam. 
All traiinni; thr iiKii and women of Antocar to bmld 
the same stnrdy, dependalile Autocar 1 rucks that 
were famous hetore Pearl Harbor and wdl he needed 
again when the \\ar is won. 

Phone Br\ n M.n> r O'l"') 

Quality — Service 

Hardware for Every Need 

928 Lincoln Highway 

Wayne 1035 


— Hair Stylists 

\*;ayne. p.a. 



Makers of 

specializing in Permanents & Wave Cutting 



Open Thursday and 
Friday Evenings 

Boulevard 995 3 

Warner '•Bros. 

Ardmore Theatre 


War Bonds 

at this Theatre Any Time 

Boulerard 2961 



6846 Market Street 
No Appoinlment Necessary Upper Darby, Pa. 


Groceries & Fruits 


Carolyn B. Frieze 

Ardmore jewelers Service 

Approyed Agency for 


World's Most Honored Watch 




Ardmore 4360 

Ardmore Arcade 
Ardmore, Pa. 

Boiilcxnid ';7f.i 



7()'5(. ( 

laiirtl Ki 





Novelty Vuriuliirc 


dtltl (iifhi 




•■Books — 

'■Bibles - (jifls 


School Supplies 


Greeting Cards 

142 Garrett RoncJ 


..bcl C. Marl 

IJpprr n.irb>. I>n. 






Distinctive Permanent Waving 

ROBERT - French Hair Stylist 

Lancaster Avenue and I.oiiella Drive 
Wayne 0309 








Charles Wallen, Prop. 


Ahsecon, N. J. 











Compliments of 


Line Pontiac, 




45 E. 



"Hooray for Our Own 








Metal Working Machinery 


Suburb of Philadelphia 







WAYNE 1124 


CYNWYD 0928 



Tails - Cleaners 

- Dyers - Furriers 

102 Forrest Avenue 

228 Bala Avenue 



Phones: ARD. 1825 - 1826 

Battery men 

Main Line Battery & Electric 







Air Conditioning 

Sheet Metal Work 

Hotne Insulation 

Planned Kitchens 

A Complete 







WA\Ni;, PA. 


Scr\'ict' on All M.ikcs 

Vlaiii Line 


olf ( 


Lancaster Pike 

, St. David 

s, 1>... 




L-1. No. 




Bus and P. & 

i . 





and Bar 

Special Prices 



' Men 


IJryii Ma>vr Flower Shop 





When "U" Land in 


Wear Ettinger's 
Military Type Shoes 

Harr\ Ettinger 5 W. Lancaster A\eniu- 










Darby Book Store 


Nerf and Used Books 


-05 3 GARRETT 


Magazine f 


. PA. 


Our Onv Milk Fed Poultry Dressed Daily 
Groceries, Fruit and Vegetables 


For Prompt Free Delivery, Phones 
ArJmorc li4 - Hi 




Best Wishes 



■d 'Villa 



Gracious Living in "Old Philadelphia" 


209- 215 







Y. M. 



Established 35 Years 

1*iierta 'De Mexico 
















Ye Ladye Shoppe 

Hosiery - Lingerie - Girdles 




Hellie Remensnyder Martha Ehrhart 

Ardmore 1289 











Main Line Real Estate 


Nelson's 5(' & lOc Stores, Inc. 




y antes lintera 

Lawrence (iAdelberger 

Florist and Greenhouses 

Cor. W. Wayne Ave. and Conestoga Road 
Wayne, Delaware County, Pa. 

The Last St 






Meeting Place of 

Hat erfordians 


Tailors - Qleaners 

SINCE 1895 



and 'Dance 




Bids on Entire Household Best Prices Paid 
or Individual Pieces 

69th Street Furniture Exchange 

Used Furniture Bought and Sold 

Boulevard 2770 

7032 West Garrett Road 
Upper Darby, Pa. 

Pvt. Irving Share 


Booksellers to the World 

1726 Chestnut Street 1332 Walnut Street 

32 West Lancaster Avenue 


Bryn Mawr 2218 

The Country 

'^ook Shop 

Bryn Mawr Avenue 

Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

Compliments of 



Whitehall Hotel & ^Apartments 

Public Dinitig Room — Garage 

on Premises 


A. K. Lindsley, Mgr. 

410 Lancaster Avenue Haverford. Pa. 

Free Gift Wrapping 


Linens — Infants' Wear 

59 South 69th Street 




Upper Darby, 
Open Evenings 


Haverford C^"^^ 
Sleanor (J'^/Zere// Knoxe 


Coal - I nil Oil - I.iiiiihir - Ihiildiiig Materials 
Insulation - Automatic Heating Equipment 




mvmm motors, inc. 

225-7 W. I.ANCASrhk AVENUE 





Watchmaker & 


50 E. 







Two Salons for 



■ Convenience 


E. Lancaster Ave. 

367 Lancaster 


Ardmore, Pa. 



Ardmore 5660 

Ardmore 5566 

Aidiiioie Priiitinjr 


Printers and Engravers 





Phone Ardmore I 



Serving the Main Line Over Fifty Years 


Wedding Groups 

xMarK n Studios 

. . . of Photography 

130 E. Lancaster Ave. 5" \\ . Lancaster Ave. 
Wayne, Pa. Ardmore, Pa. 

D<n7> 9.50-5.30: Sat. 10-9 
TeUplioni- (Other Eteningi fri 

»a\iie 1518 ArJ. 5822 Appointment) 


240 Haver ford Avenue 


Frank's for Qood Tipes 


Nexl Door to Autocar 



QompUments of 

Q n r t a i n s 







Noji' Onned and Operated by 


Cabot's Qown Shop 


Dresses, Coats, Sportsnear 


Meet Your Friends at 



Tasty Sandwiches 


Main Line Bowling Center 

1212 Lancaster Avenue 

Roseniont, Pa. 

"Main Line's Nenest Bonling Academy" 


Owned and Operated by 
Phone Bryn Ma«r 9150 MARTY McMAHON 

Courtesy of 

Room 38 

in the Air Force 





of tin- 





Permanent Waring Our Specially 

Formerly of 27 E. LANCASTER AVE. 

Strawbrldge & Clothier ARDMORE 

Ardmore PHONE ARDMORE 6203 

Formerly with 42 Years' Experience 

J. E. Caldwell a: Co., F'hil.1. 

William M. Zimmermann 



PHONE 0134 


The Suburban and Wayne Times 


E. S. McCAWLEY <& CO., INC. 











For tlie "i2ncl Army Air Forces Tcclinical 1 raining Detacliment 

at Havertorcl College 



" Fine Printing by Skilled. Craftsn^en " 



Hail and Farewell! 

Fine Flying 

to the 

yind Detachment 

With Clear Weather